Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts 10.00 a.m
B.T.C. Races
p.m.

Garrison Savannah: 1.%



Mobile Cinema, Black Bess Boys’ School,

St. Peter: 7,30 p.m
B.c
Park: 8.00 p.m

Films, King George V. Memorial

—_—————

For the cause that lacks assistance,

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do.



HOUSE

ESTABLISHED 1895

pr ar bados

Record Sitting Ends With

Govt. Win By 12-6

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY early this morning

passed by a 12—6 majority the Five Year Development
Plan of Capital Expenditure and Taxation. In passing the
Plan, the Government defeated by a 16—3 majority an

amendment proposed by Mr

. E. D. Mottley that the House

did not agree with the proposed method of taxation,
although favouring many of the proposals for Capital

Works,

The adoption of the Plan this-merning ended seven |

nights of debate on the Memorandum—the longest debate

Last night the debate was
wound up by speeches from Mr,
F. L. Walcott, Mr. T. O. Bryan,
Mrs. E. E. Bourne, Mr. J. A.
Haynes, Mr. E. W. Barrow and
Mr. E. K, Walcott followed by a
two-hour reply by the Leader of
the House Mr. G. H. Adams.

Voting for the adoption of the}
Plan were Mr. L. E. Smith, Mrs.
E. E. Bourne, Mr. R. G, Mapp,
Mr. C. E. Talma, Mr. E, St. A.
Holder, Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F.
L. Walcott, Mr. G. H. Adams, Dr,
H. G. Cummins, Mr, M. E, Cox,
Mr. J. E, T. Brancker, Mr, F, E.
Miller,

Voting against were: Mr. W. A.
Crawford, Mr, J. C. Mottley, Mr.
O. T. Allder, Mr. V, B. Vaughan,
Mr. E. K. Walcott and Mr, E. D.
Mottley.

The division on the amendment
proposed by Mr, E. D. Mottley was

as follows: ~—
R. G, Mapp, Mr.



Noes:
L, E, Smith, Mrs, E, E, Bourne,
Mr, C, E. Talma, Mr, E, St. A.
Holder, Mr, T. . Bryan, Mr.
F. L. Walcott, Mr. G. H, Adams,
Dr. H. G. Cummins, Mr, M. E,
Cox, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr.
W. A, Crawford, Mr, J. C. Mottley,
Mr. O. T. Allder, Mr. V. B.
Vaughan and Mr. F. E, Miller.

Ayes: Mr, A. E. S, Lewis, Mr.
E. K. Walcott and Mr. E. D.
Mottley.

During the debate in the
House of Assembly Tuesday,
Mr. E. St.A. Holder (L) sala

that the plan should have been
introduced some five years ago,
and complimented the Govern-
ment on many of the proposals
set out in the memorandum.

He went through many of the
individual proposals, and among

the things which he thought
essential were the development
of the water and _ irrigation

scheme of assistance to the peas-
ants, repair to tenantry roads,
development of the fishing indus-
try with suitable cold storage |
facilities, and better housing for
all,



On Housing Instead

He felt that the money ear-
marked for new Parliament
buildings could better be used on
housing, although he felt that
many of the Government Offices
needed improving in order to pro-
vide better facilities and accom-
modation for the public.

On the question of emigration,
he urged Government to appoint
a Liaison Officer to investigate the
possibilities of employment for
Barbadians, including some of the
young women of the country.

He argued that the only means
of financing the projects con-
‘tained in the Plan was by’ taxa-
tion, and said that in his view
Government was going all out to
put the proposals into effect,

@ On Page 3



Corner Stone
Laid At U.C.W.L

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 12.

Sir Thomas Taylor, C.BE.,
retiring Principal of U.C.W.1.
laid the corner stone for the new
University Registry this after-
hoon,

The simple ceremony was wit-
nessed by officials of U.C.W.L,
members of the undergraduate
body and the clerical staff. The
new building will include an
extra-mural department and a
Senate room and is situated be-
tween the art block and the in-
stitute of Social Economie Re-
search,

on any measure on record—in the history of the House.

St. Lucy Fishing
Boat Fund



Amt. Previously
Acknow. ..... $182.12
B. Archer 5.00
Friend 2.00
H. W. . 1.00 !
Selah Boys’ 3.84 ;
W. Walker . 2.00 |)
F. B. Walcott 5.00
N. i. . pov stialeas 10.00
Total $210.96



200 Arrested
For Plotting
Against State

BANGKOK, THAILAND,

Nov. 12,
Thai police arrested more than
200 persons suspected of plotting
to overthrow the Government
and establish a Communist regime.
Police said the Red network in-
filtrated the army, navy, air
foree, police, government offices
and even the National Assembly.
Raids on two Chinese shops
turned up caches of Russian
weapons an illegal radio transmit-
ter, quantities of propaganda and
cases of a Russian drug believed

to be poison. Cc.P





No Reason For
Commission

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 12.

There is poverty in many West
Indian islands but Mr, Oliver
Lyttelton, Secretary of State for,
the Colonies doesn’t agree that it
is increasing and sees no reason!
to send a Fact Finding Commis-
sion to the Caribbean. He said
so today in a written reply to a
qvestion put to him by Socialist
M.P. David Jones. As reported}
last week Mr. Jones had listed
altogether three questions for
the attention of the Secretary of
State for the Colonies. ;

In reply to his first asking
whether he was aware of appre-
hension and unrest making itsel
felt in Dominica and other West
Indian islands in consequence of
the increased poverty of the
natives, Mr, Lyttelton made the
above statement and then went)
on “In their development plans |
the governments of various colo-



nies with the help of H.M. Gov- sation to the West Indies will! shortly before mid-night.

ernment are increasing produc-|
tion and improving standards of |
living.” Mr. Lyttelton in reply)

to another question revealed that | delegates will be announced sont
} week,

he had been in touch with the
Governor of the Windward
Islands on the question of the
silting up of Castries harbour
and said that the silting was not
yet a threat but the bed of the
harbour had been surveyed and
the Governor was now consider-
ing what action should be taken,

Referring to the appointment
of a Radiologist for the hospital
at Georgetown Mr. Lyttelton
said that a salary of between
£1,150 and £1,350 plus certain
consultation fees and allowances
had been offered. This compared
with the salary in Great Britain
where the tax was higher.

He revealed however that the
Government of B.G. was con-
sidering a proposal to _ increase
the pay of specialists.



AT THE CENOTAPH

| Rome: Early this month a new

Majority

‘rom All Quarters:

13 conds—
| One More



| American

Washington: The Census Bureau
reports that the United States
population went over the 158,000,
000 mark at 5.12 a.m. on October
| 28th. The Bureau’s robot calcula-
| tor, which works out averages of
births, deaths, immigration and
}emigration, reckons that there is
;one more American every 13
| seconds.



electric train on the Rome-Milan
line will cover the 400 miles in
5‘ hours instead of the present
seven hours. The train will carry
160 passengers and is provided
with restaurant, bar, telephone
office, souvenir shops, radio ear-
phone for each seat, and two ob-
servation cars, one in the front,
one at the rear.

Copenhagen; Copenhagen’s fa-
mous Tivoli Garden has conclud-
ed the most successful year of its
100 years history, Nearly 3,500,000

| visitors clicked through the turn-

stiles,

Wellington: An Auckland man
who wanted to work for the
Colonial Office wrote to London.
Back came an acknowledgment;
attached to it was a cheque for
£3. But the money was the
Queen’s bounty intended for a
mother of triplets — in the King
country 100 miles away,

Jerusalem: Pupils in the Senior |
class at Tel Aviv’s largest;
secondary school ended a 4-day
hunger strike against the transfer
of their class teacher when the
headmaster gave in to them.

Madrid: During the Deaf and
Dumb Convention in Madrid, at-
tended by 10,000 Spanish deaf
and dumb, the president decided
that the only way to put-a stop to
excitable “orators” was to switch
off the lights.

Karachi: Pakistan has decided to
ban the exhibition of Indian
films in West Pakistan. This will
save about £1,000,000 in ex-
change and give a fillip to the
natoinal film industry.

Jerusalem: In order to build up
a store of blood against an emer-
gency, the Israel Red Cross are
giving 20 eggs to anyone who is
willing to donate a pint of blood.
Israelis are at present rationed to
two eggs per week,

U.K. Delegation
To Visit W.I.

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
LONDON NOV. 12.
The British parliamentary dele-







leave on January 6 and will re-
main in the Caribbean for about

two months. The names of the |



‘ruth Does

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952

ADOPT FI

- 8 Kikuyus
Charged _—
.With Murder

NAIROBI, KENYA, Nov. 12,
Eight Kikuyu tribesmen were
formally charged with murder of!
Senior Chief Waruhiu in recent
Mau Mau terrorism. Among the
accused was former senior chie!
Koinange 75, who is alleged to,
have played a prominent part. in!
the murder, a
At another court today the firs
Kikuyu actually found adminis#,
tering the Mau Mau oath to kil.
whites and drive them out of
Africa was sentenced to impris-
onment. Army and police forces
made a big raid at dawn on forést
and farm and arrested more Mau
Mau suspects. |
Frontier police and troops and}
armoured cars patrolled Kenya-
Tanganyika border to prevent
fugitives from Tanganyika from
entering Kenya UP,

3-Man Mission
For Canada,

A three-man Mission comprised
of Mr, G. H, King, Mr. H. A. C.
Thomas and Mr. H. B. Niblogk,
will leave by T.C.A, today , fo
Canada where they will disquss
with the Canadian authoritieg the

|
}
|
}
{



question of shipment of Fancy
Molasses in tank, and the high
cost of molasses.

The Mission will be in Cana@a
jfor about six weeks, Mr, Kihg
and Mr. Thomas, both members

of the Council of the Chamber of
Commerce, were yesterday grantec|
leave from theiy duties on the
Council, ;



——

ARTIE'’'S HEADLINE

Bl





“Well. if
get a peeress’s cyeview
of the

I'm going to



|
Coronation . |
|
|

Typhoon Hits

MANILA, Nov. 12.

A 115 mile an hour typhoon
bore down on the _ northern |
Philippines and Manila, the
western bureau said, and is ex-
pected to hit northern Luzon

It would be the third typhoon in
three weeks. The two previous
typhoons hit the cé@ntral Philip-
pines leaving the death toll at
400. Cc.P





|
|

Not Bother

Mr. Vishinsky In U.N. |

By PHIL

NEWSAM
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. |

Russian propagandists have never let truth stand in |

their way.

Nor is their chief spokesman in the United |

Nations, Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky letting it bother |

him now. But he is supplying some interesting illustra-

tions of Soviet propaganda

methods, They begin with a

false premise which then proceeds to a logical conclusion. |

In other words you accuse a man falsely of murder.

From

there you contend that he should be hanged.



REMEMBRANCE DAY

His Excellency Hon. R. N. Turner, Acting Governor, followed by representatives

of various bodies laid wreaths at the Cenotaph on Sunday, Remembrance Day.

| So with Mr. Vishinsky in his
| U.N, speech Monday. His theme
| was the oft repeated and the
| warish charge that the U.S. is
purposely delaying the Korean
truce by insisting on voluntary
repatriation of war prisoners.

But first he dragged out the
old Communist chestnut that
*sought Koreans really started the
war, accused the U.S. of the
“most flagrant violation of inter-
national treaties and conventions”
and expressed “amazement at the
cynicism of those who deal daily
with prisoners of war.”

All this from a Russia that
never has accounted for 1,500,000
prisoners of war from World War
ll. From a Russia that at
Stalingrad in World War II was
one of the originators of the idea
of ‘promising voluntary repatria-
tion to war prisoners; and from a
representative of Communist forces
which have never allowed Red
Cross representatives to investi-
gate prisoner of war camps. So
with outright contradictions and
twisted half truth Communists

> ac Oo on Securities held in the U.S.A.;

ay the. facts . urgency of terminating Price Con- (f) The Memorandum sub-

r —— trol in every case where the com-}|mitted by Barbados and British

s. Koreans Recapture Hill modity is not subject to Govern-|Guiana in connection with the
SEOUL, Nov. 12. ment subsidization, i Oils and Fats Agreement,

South Korean infanirymen| . (b) The termination of IMPORT The Council also discussed the
recaptured Pinpoint Hill on CONTROLS in every case where; Draft Ftules as prepared by Messrs,
Sniper Ridge today winning free importation does not contlict|Carrington & Sealy, their Solici-

| back more territory on the vital}With any specific instructions) tors, and it was decided to refer
| central front which they lost|i8sued by Her Majesty's Govern-|them to _ the next Quarterly
during the night to 1,500 scream-|â„¢Ment or the contre necessitated|General Meeting of the Chamber
ling Chinese Reds by the expenditure of dollar will be held on

—U.P

| from lapsing into a “coma”,

| Philippine:

|
|
|

\cipal of the U.C.W.1.



Cf,
Ee oe

Sitting (left to right):





VE YEAR

sees - cpchiantaian icp tiatiaae

THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. OCTOHER 1952

The Honowrable J, D, Chandler, M.L.C,, the Honourablo R, N, Turner,



YESTERDAY'S widen REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington: ni
Total rainfall for month to date: 1.23
Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F
Lowest Tempeorsture: 72.5 °F
Wind Velocity 10 miles per hou
Barometer (9 af 22.939
29 654

TODAY
Sunrise: 5.55 a.m
Sunset




High Tide:
Low Tide:



M.L.C., Celonial Secretary; His Excellency

the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G.; the Honourable C. Wylie, Q.C., M.L.C., Attorney General; the Honourable Sir John Saint, Kt.,

C.M.G,, 0.B.EB
Standing (left to right):
Mr. G.

Mr J.C

Gen. Eisenhower's |
Prisoners May Be Demanded |

President Truman may ask President elect Eisenhower

for an endorsement of the al
patriation of Red prisoners in

. Adams, C.M.G., Q.C., M.C,P., Dr. H, G. H. Cummins, M.C.P.

King, Clerk, Executive Committee; Mr. M, E, Cox, M.C.P., the Honowable H. A. Cuke, C.B.E., M.L.C,,





WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.



lied stand against forcible re-

disclosed on Wednesday. No one here believes Mr. Eisen-
hower plans any shift in the United States position. But
diplomatic authorities fee] he must speak out clearly and

quickly to kill off possible

States retreat on the Prisoner of War issue to prevent the

Korean debate from collapsing in uncertainty. Mr. Eisen-
hower may reveal his position in the next few days.

But if he does not, officials said ,
this will be ineluded in foreign '

‘| policy business that’ Truman will
discuss with him in their White |

House meeting next week. '

These officials said Eisenhower's
silence in the face of Senator
Alexander Willey’s call for a state- |
ment, already has encouraged
uspicion among some United!
Nations delegations that he may ;
alter the United States stand. |

Willey, Wisconsin Republican
who is serving as United Nations
delegate, predicted that the new
administration will continue to
oppose forcible repatriation, but
said Eisenhower had to speak up
quickly to prevent United Nations

The United States is trying to
pilot a resolution through the
United Nations General Assembly
calling for an endorsement of the
allied stand in Korea and de-
manding that the Reds accept the
United Nations truce offer,

The key to the United States
position is the non-forcible re-
patriation principle An official
said without clear statement from
Eisenhower on this vital point the
Assembly’s action may be block-
ed. ,

In view of the Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Vishinsky’s blast
against non-forcible repatriation
on Monday, diplomats see ceept-|



wo hope of the Communists accept~-
ing the allied truce terms.

But they said Eisenhower's
statement at least would give the
Russians a clear warning that the
new administration will be no less
adamant than the present on the
war prisoner issue—U.P.



Dr. Grave Expected
In Jamaica Dec, 23

Dr. W. W. Grave the new Prin-
is expected
to arrive in Jamaica on the 23rd
December. Former Principal, Sir
Thomas Taylor, will probably
leave Jamaica on the I4th No-
vember.

Dr. W. W. Grave is a Fellow
of Emanuel College, Cambridge,
and has been Registrary of the
University of Cambridge until
taking up this appointment.



C.C. Discuss Congress Report

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce after discussing the
Report of the delegates to the
Ninth Congress of the Incorpo-
rated Chambers of Commerce,
decided to draw to the attention
of Government, Resolutions which
were passed by the Congress and
which directly affect Barbados.

Those to which they will draw
Government’s attention relate to
(a) the MARGINS OF MARK-
JPS IN BUSINESS, in which the
Congress strongly recommends to
ali Caribbean Governments the

Views On

No-Confidence
Korea, administration ofgpiata! Vote

, Mr. F. L, Walcott, M.C.P., Mr. E. 8. 8. Burrowes, Financial Secretary.

U.N. Should
| Purge Itself
Of Spies

NEW YORK, Nov. 12.
The United Nations should either
‘help purge itself of “spies and
+ boteurs” or get out of the
United States, two members of
1 United States Senate Internal
> ymmittee said.

Against
Tories Fails

ur : . The committee chairman Pat
Russian hopes for a United eiiediaiiah tet oe ' MeCarren says also he thinks
J FY . . ‘lrygve res.gned “b®cause 0
cusily Yor Hs tir test ot |< s0l9sures made and diselosures
strength in the new parliament- ‘° SD more in Talure
ary session defeating the Copor. MeCarran and S®natoy Willis
’ torn motion in’ a no-confidence Smith composed the sub-commit-
ST. LEONARD'S vote of $13 to 279, tee which heard three United Na-

CHURCH

Thursday, November 13th

almost twice the eighteen
overall majority the Conserva- |



The thirty-four ‘vote onanghn is \tions American workers refuse {0

"nswer some quest ions concern-

6.00 a.m. Matins Holy tives hold in the House. The | ‘26 the Sommpunis petty spamtipr.
Communion motion was presented by Labour | St'p: After the hearing MeCarran
(Corporate, Al 1 ak an amendment of the govern ; S#id he believed his committee's
Church Workers) ment resolution asking the ap-/#™auiry brought about Mr. Lie’s

7.80 p.m. Festal Evensong & || proval of parliament's traditional , "esignation. —CP
Sermon | address of “thanks for the speech

Preacher: Revd
G. H. Dickenson,

from the throne.”

he speech read on November | North Vietnam

B.A. 4 gave notice in the coming

Hymns 542, 739, 366, months that the Conservatives in-| °

583, 750. tend to denationalize the steei| Governor Fired
Te Deum. and truck industries, — C.P Nov. 12



14,700 Civil
Servants Off |:

r [on the world’s highest
U.K. Pay-Roll |

LONDON, Nov. 11, |!

The
lopped
the payroll in
months of 1952, i

Mr. R. A. Butler, Chancellor of
the Exchequer told Commons
this part of the drive has cut
spending to a point where Britain’s
ikyhigh income taxes can be
reduced

However he offered no im-
mediate hope for any slash from
the basic tax of 45 per cent,
Butler said the civil service pay-
roll is now £663,330, the lowest
in ten years,—(CP)

Anglican Church
Burnt In S. Africa

EAST LONDON
South Africa, Nov, 12.

Fire destroyed an Anglican
ehureh close to the gutted ruins
of a Roman
whieh was set ablaze by natives
Monday night. Police sought to
determine if the second fire
marked another episode as racial
passions boiled over from the
bloody riot Monday. Two whites
including a nun and several
Africans were slain in_ that
outburst.—(CP)

Conservative government
14,700 civil servants off
the first nine



(e) Resolution urging the
British Caribbean Governments to
obtain all their requirements

through the local merchants and
commission agents except in cases
where such commodities as it is
shown can be advantageously
obtained through the Crown
Agents for the Colonies.

(da) Resolution regarding the
effect of G.A.T.T., in relation to
Imperial Preference;

(e) Resolution in connection
with the Tax on British Citizens

which
De mbe 10 i



Catholic Chureh})

SAIGON, Indo-China
Vietnam’s chief of state Bao Dui
fired the Governor of North Vict-
nam and replaced him with an

PATNA, India, Nov. 12. | ultra-nationalist whose party r°-
Messages from the Swiss Ever-| fused early to give the French
st expedition said the climbers! full support in their fight against
re now making the final assault; Communist Vietminh

ak, Mes- Observers here looked on the

ages said the expedition estab-| change as a bid to draft the ex-

ished their seventh camp at a|treme nationalist in closer co-
eight of 27,200 feet, Everest is| operation with the French spon-
velieved to be 29,141 feet,—(C.P.) \sored native government—(C.P.)

SWISS ASSAULT ON
MOUNT EVEREST






1 AE PES IG

Gilbeys

INVALID, PORT




Famous
all over
the
World

anya) PORT:

Tea eth Rall) |





(
Agents ——-





PAGE TWO



N Tuesday, His Excellency the
Acting Governor, The Hon.
R. N. Turner, attended by Captain
W. 4H. R. Armstrong, A.D.C.,
visited Harrison College His
Excellency was met by the Head-
master, Mr. J. C. Hammond who
accompanied him on a tour of the
School, -~
Later the same morning, the
Acting Gévernor made a tour of
Combermere School where he was
met by the Headmaster, Major C,
Noott.

Back Home
R. F. SEALCOON, Editor of
the “Argosy”, British Guiana,
returned home by B,W,I.A. via
Trinidad on Tuesday last after
spending three weeks’ holiday.
He was accompanied by his
wife and child, They were guests
at Aquatic Court, Aquatic Gap.
Follow The Form
R. TEMPLETON GALT,
tired Civil Servant
Trinidad “and a handicapper of

re-
of

Final Voyage
R. T. HAROLD COOPER oi
Montreal, Canada and Mr.
and Mrs. Duncan le Grant of
Brockville, Ontario arrived on
Sunday on the final voyage by the
Lady Rodney. They have stopped
off here in preference to going

further south and will await the

ship until it returns from British
Guiana on November 22 on its
way back to Canada.

Mr. Cooper retired in Septem-

On Wednesday, His Excellency T.T.C. arrived in the island over ber from the posts of Vice-Prési-

attended by Capt.
Armstrong, visited the Fishing
Boat building yard at the Reef

Hastings Hotel.
Mr. Galt arrived to follow the

H. R, the week-end and is a guest at dent of Canadian National Rail-

ways, Vice-President of Canadian
National Steamships and Comp-

where he was met by Mr. C. C, form of the horses taking part in troller of Trans-Canada Airlines.

Skeete, Director of Agriculture,
and Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fishery
Officer.

His Excellency accompanied by
Mrs, Turner and attended by
Capt. W. H. R. Armstrong, later
visited Erdiston Teachers’ Train-
ing College. Here the Party was
met by Major C, G, Reed, Director
of Education, Mr, A. W. Roberts
Principal of the College and Mr.
J. D, Bentiey, Vice-Principal who
accompanied them on a tour of
the College and of the Model
School, ; zh

Attended Meetings

PROFESSOR C. ¥. SHEPHARD,

Acting Principal of the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, Trinidad returned home
over the week-end by B.W.I.A.
efter attending meetings of the
Advisory Committee of the
B.W.I. Central Sugar Cane Breed-
ing Station and the B.W.I. Sugar
Cane Investigation Committee.

He was*a guest atthe Ocean

View Hotel,
‘To Reside
] EAVING the island on Mon-
~ day morning by B.W.1.A. for
Puerto Rico en route to the U.S.A.
was Migs Dorothy Brathwaite of
Martin’s*~Bay,. St. John and

formerly a nurse of the Barbados day last and will be remaining the U.S.A,

General Hospital.
Dorothy has gone to reside with
her mother.

A Concert
RIENDS and well wishers of
the Collymore Ro¢k A-M.E,
Church are invited to a concert
to be held at the Church at 4.30
p.m. on Sunday next in aid of the
Roof Repair Fund.

Favourite and popular artistes
are taking part. Mr. E. D. Mottley,
M.C.P., will preside.

Intransit

M=. J. RAHR, General Manager

of B.W.1.A, Trinidad,
Willis, Commercial Manager,
C. Spurrier, Assistant to
General Manager were passengers
intransit from Puerto Rico for
Trinidad on Monday last,

Mr.







South

dag. Wor y!tual Horoscone for Thurs- igh Rian ga et Dawish North-South game

Look in the section in which yo eri Fame Suesex, gt the a
birthday comes and find what your Suite age of 73. Educated at St. io 64
look is, according to the stars. Aommee Geet onc tene: une 3 AQia72
ve Hy ed Aran 30 (Arles) _ fick Waa ordained in 1902. He Ww. E.
Ming Sa0 can eke considerable’ pros was consecrated Bishop of Nas- @KQ973 3 108652
gress with extra effort, smart thinking.|sau in 1932. Ten years later he ¥ 875 : 2
Paes: SAY mh resigned and for the next a 3 K 10852 $ : le 43
were born under one of fienenost. bale years was secretary of Mie Society : S
ant and encouraging signs of the Zodiac,| for the Propagation of the Gos- y4
mut your bower to work and drive for-] pel. He was unmarried, | 3 ax 393
have to male taveurablo teaah out ty Air Girl 2
mediocre opportunity, but you can do This hand from match

that. Curb impulses, don't express opin-
jon indiscreetly.

JUNE % to JULY 2 (Cancer) — You
may be irritated by that person who
never lets you express an idea but that
he finishes it for you. Be patient never.
theless, and-you'll prevail.

JULY % to AUGUST 2 (Leo) — As-
pects mildly» favourable. That should
be enough for vou versatile natives to
whip up fresh ambition. Avoid time-
wasting disputes

AUGUST -@ to SEPTEMBER 23 Virgo
-— Encoura’
assistance k sharp, be ready to
move promptly Lend a helping hand
to the less fortunate

SEPTEMBER %4 OCTOBER

to “3

(Libra) — Quietly and with reasoning,| headed by Mr. k
making]Shoreham plan to visit the West

view things before acting or
changes. Be on guard, but not anxious,
Personal affairs rate

OCTOBER % to NOVEMBER 22 (Seor-|search of buried treasure.
let your guard down/w/'ll sail from Shoreham

pio) — Don't
through either over-confidence or lack of
interest. Some irritating aspects. Cover

essentials first.

Office,

Representative
’ the passéngers who returned to
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
day last.

iH aspects, likely unexpected . ¥'

the present B.T.C. meeting.
For Trinidad
ISS M. DORMER, Traffic

Clerk of B.W.I/A. Barbados
left for Trinidad by
Bsw.1A. on Saturday last on a

short vacation

Coca Cola
also among

E. Heimpel,

was
on Satur-

Jamaica Holiday
R. SAMUEL Gibbons, Medical
Health Control Officer,
Seawell returned over the week-
end from Jamaica by B.W.1.A, via
Trinidad where he spent three
weeks’ holiday,

Health Reasons

R. AND _ MRS, LEWIS

FLOISSAC are now in the
island from St, Lucia on holiday.
‘They are guests at Super Mare
Guest House, Worthing,

Mrs. Floissac came over for
health reasons and is very mucn
better.

Frequent Visitor
soe holidaying at
£%. Mare Guest House
George Radix of
came over by B.W.1A., on Satur-

for about three weeks,

Mr. Radix likes our island so
much that he comes over very

often on holiday.
For Grenada
R. M. HANSCHELL, Director
of Agriculture of Grenada re-
turned home by B,W.LA. on Sun-
day after attending a meeting of

the Advisory Committee of the -
BW.I. Central Sugar Cane Breed- Kitts was Mr. L. Cuthbert, Sales
ing Station as well as a meeting Manager of Esso Oil Company.

of the B.W.I. Sugar Cane Investi-

gation Committee which was held

here recently.
Arrived

were among the arrivals from

day last.
Mr. Lee Lum is Director of Atlas
Trading Co, Ltd., Trinidad.



West Indian
Table Tatk

Nassau girl who is looking for-
ward to her first flight as an air
hostess is 20-year-old Miss Mary
Lleida. She has just completed
1 stewardess training course and
expects to be airborne during tha
next few weeks. More girls from
overseas than ever before are be-
coming air hostesses. It is prov-
ing one of the most popular
careers for women.

Treasure Hunt

of about 20,

An
Dick Pinney, of

expedition

Indies during a world cruise ,in
They
next
March in the motor yacht, Gay
Commodore and will begin hunt-

NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER @ (Sag-|ng on Salvage Islands, where, so

ittariug) —- The score of your action,
and success lays in how you judge mat-
ters, what approach and tactics you use.
Don't cross superiors,
lessly

DECEMBER °% to JANUARY 21 (Capri-
corn) - Opposition may seem titanic,
obstacles insurmountable, Pause to stu-
dy, exercise your best qualities, and you
can expect good results

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY % (Aqua-
fius) — Paramount in desire for success
should be a will to get all possible gains
from day's endeavours. You are on wat
threshold of achievement.

FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH % (Pisces,
— Be philosiphical about, prepared for,
day's ordeals, and don't expect more
than you deserve; you won't be disap-
pointed.

”
”

”

COLOURED
WHITE

”

”

KLINGSIL
BRETTLES es
ARISTOC 9

”

i

associates need-| silver.

MORLEYS NYLON HOSE

T. R. EVANS

Phone:

legend has it, in 1810 the Span-
iards buried £2 million worth of
Then the expedition
moves to the Cocos Islands and
elsewhere, returning home after
two years. as

——

YOU BORN TODAY have much for
which to be thankful Aptitude, pienty
of energy to help carry out your clever
ideas, and a mind that can bring you
to great heights. Temper emotions,
don’t misuse good health, don't overdo
or overestimate your capacity Birthdate
of: Robt. Louis Stevenson, famed novel-
ist; Edwin Booth, great tragedian.

ms



BALLITO NYLACE HOSE
MORLEY’S SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOSE
PURE SILK HOSE



(WHITFI

YOUR SHOE STORE
2 4220

Trinidad, He

In the past he said that he had
taken various trips down to Brit-
ish Guiana on the C.N.S. boats
and had also visited Jamaica.

Mr. le Grant who was a former
Vice-President of Canadian Na-
tional Railways retired in 1945.
They are guests at the Ocean

View Hotel.
A Visit
R, H. ASCOUGH, Divisional
Manager of Cable and Wire-

less Ltd. left the island for
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA., on
Monday last on a visit,

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
and Mrs, Festus Thompson
on the birth of a daughter which
took place last Sunday. Both
mother and babe are doing fine.

Mrs. Thompson is the former
Miss Hazel Hoppin,
Three Weeks

ISS ENID HEADLEY, Staff

Nurse of the General Hospi-
tal left the colony by B.W.1.A. on
Tuesday last for Trinidad where
she has gone to spend three weeks’
holiday. ,

Back From U.S.
R. FRANK MORGAN

via Puerto
B.W.1.A., on Friday last.

of

Morgan Club returned from
Rico by

BARBADOS ADVOCA

| 50 YEARS |
AGO

From the Barbados Advocate of
November 13, 1902

A MONSTER BILL FISH

Yesterday morning Jonas Chase
of Oistins, whilst “driving” in his
ishing smack Florine, hooked an
enormous bill fish, which he suc-
ceeded, after much difficulty in
getting safely into the boat. It was
sanded at the Lower Wharf, about
midday, a crane being requisi-
‘ioned to lift it. Taken to the
public market, it was cut up and
sold. The fish measured 13 ft. 6
ins. in length, 5 ft. in cireum-
ference and weighed over 1,000
bs. Two small barracoutas about

2 ft. long were tound in the maw. |Opening FRIDAY i4th 2.30, 4.45
he flesh of the bill fish is much! & 8.30 P.M. & Continuing Daily

relished by some persons, though
it is of a somewhat “beefy” tex. |
ture |
About two years ago, an alba-|
core weighing 1,100 Ibs. was |
caught by a Christ Church fishing |
boat. 7

ay
Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

GLOBE

TODAY ONLY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
The FROG MEN
(Richard. WIDMARK)
AND

Dowm ARGENTINE
WAY





Carmen D
MIRANDA AMECHB

OPENING TOMORRO
A NEW DOUBLE— mn

LOVE IS BETTER

Cake Sale THAN EVER
HERE will be a Cake Sale at Larry PAR
Sahely’s Ltd. Broad Street Elizabeth TAYLOR
on Friday in aid of St. Mary’s

Church Funds,

Left Over Weekend
I EAVING the

For Races

B.W.1A.,

Mr. and Mrs, A. Gaffour, Mr.
J. DeMontbrun and Mrs, E.
Pantin,

aa

ADVOCATE BRIDGE



i dy M. Marillon-Gray
i Dealer;

play was a fine example of
cue bidding in the face of a
spirited barrage. South bid

ne Heart, West One Spade,
North Three Clubs, and
East Three Spades. South
showed pa poyee with Four
Hearts. est. bid Four
Spades. and North coun-
vered with a cue bid of Five

reply was Six
and a further cue
bid of Six Diamonds by
North was an obvious grand
slam try which South con-
verted to Seven Hearts on
the Strength of his solid
trumps. When East doggedly
sacrificed in Seven Spades,
South assed. forth
accepted this tacit invita-
tion to. bid Seven No-

if he held @A, and
2220 points as against
his team-mates’ loss of 500

} Trum

; at the other table in Seven
;

u

seor

Spades doubled.

enecocersnesenensusscauseseuee!
ndon Express Service,

ilar ipbintemnaitigi ce scar eaicaihceaaegdiee eR mead eee eS en







| Wisdom of the ages
Good manners come from the
| heart and cannot be imposed by
| force, The angry merchant who
raises a discourteous merchant's
hat to himself is merely making
himself ridiculous.
| (Sayings of Shabash Ibn Daoul
. of Bagdad.)



fae OU

MB’ MORCAIN (in all Shades)
FLOWERED BENBERGE SILK
CREPE
SILK
GEORGETTE
WHITE SHARKSKIN

ELDS)

.
Rae

island over the
week-end by B.W.I.A. for St.

AJOR M. GRELL arrived in
the colony from Trinidad by
over the week-end to
Mr. R. R. AND MRS. S, LEE LUM attend the B.T.C., races here,
Also arriving for the races by
the Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A., on Mon- B.W.LA., over the week-end were

















uh’

al

Cameron Mitchell « Craig Hill » Barbara Potes - Rilly t vnn

tea



MIDNITE

TE

Listening Hours

Thursday, November 13, 1952



4.06 — 640 p.m 25.03 M
4.00 p.m The News, 4.10 p.m The|

Daily Service 4.15 p.m. No Name, 4.45

P.M. Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.c

Concert Orchestra

6.00 — 7.15 p.m. 31.22M 49.71 M

KL en pet te

6.00 p.m. Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 P.m
Variety Ahoy! 6.45 p.m. Sports Round
Up & fFtrogramme Parade, 7.00 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain
745 — 10.38 p.m. 31.22 M 49.71 M

7.45 p.m. Some
8.15 p.m Radio
Greig, 8.45 p.m
B.â„¢. Irving Berlin, 10.00 p.m
10.10 p.m
p.m

Enchanted Evening
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m

The News
From The Editorials,

bishop of Canterbury
Name.

10.30 p.m Ne



4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“The
lest
word
in

hilarity!

Nas



Bridgetown Dial 2310

SATURDAY MIDNITE

GLOBE
REX HARRISON

TRICK AND STUNT CYCLIST

SIMPLY UNBELIEVABLE-
Plus the

OUT OF THIS WORLD
Film

LAUGHING LADY
ADMISSION PRICES

Pit 15, Circle & House



PLAZA THEATRES

BARBAREES ~ OISTIN
(Dial 5170)
Last 2 Shows To-day

BRIDGETOWN
‘Dial 2810)
Last 2 Shows To-day
4.30 & 8.30 p.m +

SMOOTH AS SILK
Kent TAYLOR &

4.30 &

FRANCIS TIME OUT OF MIND FRONTIERSMAN
Donald O'CONNOR Phyllis Robert Pbisevyi i
also FRANCIS — The CALVERT — HUTTON Gordon McRA
Talking MULE aE



eine daeeeendinenrtngpaghinngpertinnitanne
‘4 1 1.30 mn FOR YOU I DIE
TOY WItNESS ba: Cathy DOWNS Lippert presents
John BEAL & an
OUTCAST of BLACK SWEETHEART of _ 1 SHOT
aren SIGMA CHl] JESSE JAMES .
Charles STARRETT ___ Elyse KNOX. tres ors
Sat. Special 1.30 p.m Fos’ BRITTON

Opening Friday
Abbott & Costello
JACK AND THE
BEANSTALK

Sat. 9.30 & 1.30 Dry at the

GLASS ALIBI see the Above Films
\ Free!

Paul KELBY &

HEART OF THE ROCKIES) Friday
Roy ROGERS

Universal Double!
ABBOTT & COSTELLO
MEET the
INVISIBLE MAN &

To-day’s Special

MAN FROM TEXAS
Tex RITTER &
GUN LAW JUSTICE
Buy One Bottle Canada

RATON PASS

30, Bal. 40, Box 60c.
289OD-90.HO®

(Dial sandy
To-day (only)
45 & 8.30 p.m
ALWAYS IN MY
HEART
Gloria WARREN &
RETURN of the

8.30 p.m



4.45 & 8.30 pm

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m.
JUNGLE STAMPEDE
Jungle Thriller &
RENEGADE of SONOR.
_Rocky LANE
Midnite Special

SMUGGLERS COVE «&
SILVER TRAIL

entrance and

_





THEATRES

~ ROODAL

eMPIRE | OLYMPIC
To-day 4.30 & 8.30|

i To-day only
| 4.90 & 8.15



Donald O'Connor | pouble~
i y t
Tene: Deena Jobn Mills
| Derek Bond
THE MILKMAN| in
and 3COTT OF THE 4
ANTARCTIC
, }
KEEP ‘EM (Technicolor) |
i SLUGGING and
with

UDE RYDER mane |
The Dead End Kid: with Jim Bannon
and The Little —.#s_Red Ryder



Universal Double— |

ROXY

To-day 4.50 & 8.15

ROYAL
To-day 4.30 & 8.30
Double Attraction—

ADVENTURES
OF GALLANT BESS
with

j Cameron Michel
Audrey Long

Rod Cameron
Broderick Crawford
* in

RUN AROUND and
and INDIAN scCoUT

with
IDEA | GIRL Jeorge Montgomery

Jess Barker | To-morrow

Charlie Barnett | 4.30 & 8.30
and His Ore Double—i
Rod Cameron

| Broderick Crawford

Tough Guys pening To-morrow To-morrow
4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15 fh
Opening To-morrow] Republic Double— |SCOTT OF THE RUN AROUND
2.30 & 8.30 Brian Donlevy ANTARCTIC (Color) and
1 inda Darnell Forrest Tucker and } IDEA GIRL
Tab Hunter \ in RIDE RYDER RIDE) 5 with
HOODLUM EMPIR: with ess Barker

in

a
(SLAND OF DESIRE! anyenTURES oF

In Blazing CAPT. FABIA’
Technico or Starring
Errol Flynn

Setorday at 1,30 p.m
CALIFORNIA Micheline Preile
FIREBRAND Saturday at 1.20 p.r
and MY BEST GAI t
|} COWBOY AND and
THE SENORITA MEXICANA

{

Jim Bannon Charlie Barnett

as Red Ryder | _and His Ore,
ees 6] Saturday & Sunday
rday | 4.30 & 8.30
4.45 & 8.15 |Double Attraction—
Glenn Ford Maureen O'Hara
George Macready | Paul Christian

in

Vpening Satu

in
BAGDAD
and
MADELEINE

HE GREEN GLOVE
Most Exciting
icture of The Year

Special Despatch, 9.00

10.15
A Day in the Life of the Arch-







Prince Aly Khan |
Makes Last Minute |
Proposals |

PARIS, November 11,

Prince Aly Khan made last |
minute Armistice Day divorce]
proposals to Rita Hayworth
which may pave the way for!
agreement on immediate separa~|
tion and the establishment of a
trust fund of at least $1,000,000/
for their daughter Yasmin. The
proposals, which Rita’s New
York lawyer Bartley Crum said
“might be acceptable” were made

in. Aly’s behalf by Attorney
Charles Torem who yesterday
held up signing of the previously

negotiated separation agreement
because the Moslem Prince was
not willing to take part in any
divorce action.

—U.P.





| WARNER'S SPECTACULAR
{ACTION HIT!

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

PLAZA

OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30
p.m.
and Continuing Daily

"HOLD 2
ij RATON PASS ”
AND YOU
HOLD THE
REST OF
THE WEST
BY THE
THROAT!"










PRESENTED BY
WARNER Bros.



‘~sDENNIS PATRICIA
MORGAN N
STEVE

« OD
SCOTT FORBES



COCHRAN

Screen Play by Tom W Blackburn and James R Webb
From 9 Novel by Tom W. Blackburn + tune by Mas Sterner

—O SS
GALEN

THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
Today (Only) 8.30 p.m.
BRIGHTON ROCK
Claude ATTENBOROUGH &

JERICHO — Paul ROBESON



DOROTHY HART |



Friday & Sat Midnite Sat.
GUN SLINGERS
Whip Wilson
COMMUNIST OKLAHOMA
FOR THE F.B.1. -

Frank Lovejoy

_—FSSSaSSSSssSs=!



. SS
Se

a Kee

To TRINIDAD

fares.

RRR

BLUES
Jimmy Wakely 1



Ng



or to any part of
by B.W.LA. quick
and with a persona ised. service, is com-
parable to the best in the world.

the Caribbean served

From now and continuing through
December 15th. B.W.1LA’s Group Travel
Plan will entitle all groups of not less
than Six (6) persons travelling together

to a rebate of 25°% on normal round trip’

Return tickets are valid for 30 full
days and return journeys must be com-
pleted by December 15th.

Consult your travel agent or call

BW: I-A

NOVEMBER 13, 1952

THURSDAY,

To.keep re
Little busy bodies
fit and active...

give them HALIBORANGE
every day

THERe’s NOTHING LIKE IT for building
up reserves of vital energy, promoting
healthy growth, strong bones and teeth
—and resistance to illness.



y

Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended

with the juice of ripe oranges, it is rich in

Vitamins A and D and so delicious in taste that
ups too!

the most finicky youngster takes
Haliborange

it with delight.
THE NICEST WAY OF TAKING HALIBUT OIL




Incidentally, it’s fine for grown-










Made in England by:
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON, E.2





wRy



‘,..and to think—an
hour ago he was
doubled-up with
indigestion!’

Overwork, worry and nervous strain as well as wrong eating or too
much starchy food tend to upset the acid balance of your stomach. But,
thanks to ‘Dolsa’, things can soon be put right again. Gentle, soothing
Dolsa rapidly neutralizes excess stomach acid without eliminating
the necessary acid gastric juices required for normal digestion. Dolsa,

Restores digestion

prepared in properly measured in-
dividually packed doses, is handy, easy
and palatable to take.

Acidity in excess of the amount
needed for normal digestion causes

Recommended for:

4 Pp”



antagonism between the stomach Indigestion
muscles when the pylorus, a strong Dyspepsia
circular muscle, refuses to expand Heartburn
and pass on over-acid food to the Flatulence
n iges Pess, nds
ext stage of the digestive process. Palpitation

Dolsa Stomach Powder is a well
balanced preparation which acts as
an antacid and has the effect of
opening the pylorus. Dolsa is sed-
ative and mildly astringent. Made
to be taken in water, this finely
divided powder is quickly dispers-
able over the inflamed stomach
mucosa. One individual measured
dose is recommended after meals or
more frequently if discomfort con-
tinues. For persistent pain, take

ical advice.

Gastric acidity
Also helpful in
pregnancy sickness

15 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK . 7

and inexpensively,







ee

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

@ From Page 1
He expressed deep concern on

the question of education, and

Eee

13, 1952

minds of the people.
For some time now they have
been looking forward to America



could seé better standards before

him and he regarded it

as a

fundamental principle that any

added that if more secondary to take some of the people. Some Government was charged with
Bchools were provided, they have worked in the States and the responsibility of seeing that
would relieve the present situation Were able to return and assert employment opportunities were

considerably and much to the joy
of those parents who now find
it difficult to get their children
admitted at the existing schools.

Not An Expert

Mr. Holder (1%) said that he
was not an expert on education
therefore he could not say much
on the subject. But he was really
looking forward to a change in
the future. The number of
children that are being turned
away from the secondary schoolg
every day showed that more sec-
ondary schools were needed in
the island.

Parents must feel badly when
they are told that their children
cannot be admitted to the schools
but he hoped that in the near
future, sec@ndary education in
this island would spread to more
areas,

About the General Hospital,
Mr. Holder said that many mem-
bers had much to say about this
institution. He agreed that in the
Hospital people were frequently

placed in uncomfortable tions
and. he hoped that in the near
future this cramped condition

would be remedied. He was glad
to see included in the pro-
gramme extensions which will
provide space for 100 additional

Ss.

He had heard that in some
cases patients were made to lie
two and three in a bed and
when the Hospital was improved,

people will go there and be
treated properly and much
sufferi will be alleviated,

Mr. M, E. Cox (L) commenting
on the plan said that members
of the rty had heard from

are, angle what members of
the Opposition had to say about
the Five Year Plan. The mem-
bers of the Opposition were try-
ing to impress the public who
have not had the opportunity to
read the memorandum, that the
Labour Party was taxing their
food, rum, cigarettes and every-
thing. It was still fresh in their
minds how years ago they
had decided to impose a duty on|
whisky and that was turned
down. This was turned down
because it was not in the inter
est of the big businesses of the
island. Some were paid off.

It was pointed out that the
growing population did not pro-
vide enough power for stepping
up the business, It was further
pointed out that the people were
living in an economy far beyond
which they were earning,

The Party has a programme to
put over. As it was explained by
the Leader of the House it Was
found out that they had to
improve the Social services, and
everything that was good for
the community and it was also
pointed out that they had to look
for additional revenue to carry
out the schemes.

Misleading

It was a misleading statement
that people were invited to listen
to the various speeches. that
were made. But he was glad to
see the large crowd which came.
They must have been told and
they must have realised that the
members who criticised and
attacked the Government were
their enemies. They must have
heard. the remarks about taxa-
tion. It was also suggested by a
member that the Government
should have children taught
under trees. He was told that he
is of African descent but he hag
taken in British culture. He
understood British culture and
he would like to see certain
standards in Barbados,

No person should consider tak-
ing children under trees to be
taught for most of the children
would be soon suffering from
pneumonia after a heavy rain-
fall.

They were bringing in a corm-
prehensive method of taxation
and they were going to tax the
Companies and le who can
pay. He had heard much about
people having to pay more bus
fates but there was no question
of increasing the bus fares. They

wére not ‘increasing the cost of-

living unnecessarily, Every indi-
vidual will have to draw his belt
and ptovide a better education
fo¥ his child.

Emigration had been discussed
and they are sttll trying their
best to get people out of the
island. There are Communists in
the island and they are doing no
good for the island as far as
Emigration was concerned. They
are holding meetings and are
trying to ereate discontent in the

themselves. But if word got
abroad that Communism is in the
island then the prospect of going
out would be very aoor

Patient

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said that
Government hag been patient for
the last two weeks listening to
all the criticisms by honourable
members and right then the
Government was given an oppor-
tunity to answer some of these
criticisms on the Five Year
Development Plan.

He said that it was never the
intention of the Government that
the plan should be for eternity,
it was simply a plan for five
years and was giving the Bar-
bados: public an opportunity to
hear something and to discuss
something that they had never
discussed before and for those
very good reasons, the Govern-
ment expected that this would
have stimulated the debate as it
did for the last six sittings they
had on the plan.

“Let us be objective and let us
look at this plan in its entirety”
and not in the parts we like and
the parts we do not like”. he
said and added that no human
being on earth could produce
anything that could please every-
one.

As some members had. said,
erhaps the strangers in the gal-
ery were an indication of the
amount of enthusiasm that had
been worked up on the Five Year
Plan. Others had said that unfor-
tunately the public was not aware
of all its implications because
these things were too volumin-
ous and members were so busy
with their various duties that
they did not have time to devote
themselves to it.

Any fair minded man looking
at the Plan and reading the
memorandum must admit that
with the present economy and
resources available at their dis-
posal, the plan went to the roots
and they did the best that could
be done for Barbados in the cir-
cumstances. The four members of
the Government took full respon-
sibility for everything which was
done in the memorandum with-
out modification or deviation
from the slightest paragraph.
They had faced a heated election
campaign and had won with a
majority. They were asked to
form a Government and did so
with the honourable senior
member for St. Joseph as Leader.

The main item on the pro-
gramme was what was
regarded as the development
of the six million dollars for
loan funds and he intended at
the beginning to deal with
those items that would come
under the portfolio with which
he had to deal, agriculture and
fisheries and communications
and public works,

Very few honourable members
had touched on the expenditure
side of the programme at all and
the few who had touched on it
just sort of kicked the ball and
ran away from it and around
the corner to the rum and cigar-
ettes. The expenditure horse waa
the one that was kicking and the
rum and cigarettes was the horse
that ran smoothly.

Mr. Walcott said that with
regard to the Development Board
Government had given it high
priority because the stable fac-
tor in their economy was agri-
culture. He then quoted from
Professor Arthur Lewis on thd
industrial development of the
Caribbean and went on to say
that in Barbados with its agri-
cultural econom they should
not think that they cold take
more people on the land, instead,
more people were coming off tha
Jand, especially with the imple-
mentation of mechanical devices,

Figures showed that in Barba-
dos in 1881 there were 46.000
people employed in agriculture,
in 1895, there were 45,000 in
1911, there were 38,000 in 1921,
84,000 and when the census was
taken in 1926 there were 26,000.

Not Under-Developed

Professor Beasley said in his
report that Barbados was not
underdeveloped. There were no
marginal lines here for cultiva-
tion. If people wanted that type
of land, they would have to go ta
Trinidad or British Guiana, He
said that it was necessary for
them to look for opportunities
for the number of people who
were drifting out of agriculture.
The average man in the street

exhausting —



especially for

growing

children

The hotter the weather the greater is the drain on a growing

child’s reserves of strength.

Then Virol is invaluable. For

Virol provides all the food essentials needed to replace

jost energy and meet the
extra demands of growth.

Virol

previded for the people becausé
unemployment was the easiest
means for communists to work
upon.

Without departing from any of
his ideas of socialism he felt that
if any one in Barbados began to
tell them that he could industrial-
ise the island as was the case in
Puerto Rico or even Jamaica who
had made a start he would say
‘that the island would be doomed.
‘They did not intend to say that
the plan was going to be a cure
for all ills beeause it was common
knowledge that with a population
‘of 1,000 to the square mile out of
f& total population of 212,000 they
were unique in the sense that
their density was very high in
comparison to the total population.

Development Board

He said that the first item under
Loan Funds was the Barbados De-
velopment Board for $1,000,000
and he wondered if any honour-
able member could go and tell the
public that the Government had
not made a bold attempt to answer
the problem apart from the five
year plan.

Some honourable members
jagreed with having a Development
Board but they quibbled over the

nnel of the Board. The

ouse of Assembly existed 300
years ago and to-day the person-
hel had changed, but the House
was still in existence. The ques-
tion of who Was put on the Board
did not mean that the Board itself
‘was not a good thing,

Members of the House should
give the Board some confidence.

He agreed with the remarks
made by ohne honourable member
that the plan was not an ambi-
tious one, They knew that some
ambitious people liked ambition
to run away with their reason
and then they find themselves
in the Petty Debt Court.

As far as agriculture was con-
cerned, the member who made the
statement that they were not pay-
ing sufficient attention to it was
not giving Government the due
that it really merited.

Peasant Land

He reminded honourable mem-
bers that $160,000 had been ear-
marked for the Peasants’ Loan
Bank and if they were to examine
the peasant problem in the island,
they would see that peasant land
would approximate to about 15%
of the land that was cultivated and
therefore it represented a sub-
stantial portion of the land which
fell into the hands of the poor
people.

Many years ago at the Colonial
Office, there was a book he be-
lieved written by Mr. C. W. W.
Greenidge a Barbadian, on “Co-
operation in the Colonies” and it
was féecornmended that in the
colonies, provision should be
made for peasant proprietors to
get credit at cheap terms and low
rates of interest in order to re-
lieve them from going hat in
hand to the chief in some parts of
Africa or the plantation owners
and beg them for something they
had-to repay.

The Peasants’ Loan Bank was
eventually set up and members of
the House on the Peasants’ Loan
Bank had insisted that the scope
of the Bank should be wider and
the rate of interest should be re-
duced in order that the peasant
could cultivate his land.

The House was fortunate to
have in the junior member for St.
Joseph and the senior member for
St. James, men connected with
peasant agriculture who could
speak with authority on the sub-
ject, They heard from them the
proposals to expand the seope of
the Peasants’ Loan Bank and to
give to them more facilities than
they enjoyed at the present.

Continuing his address _ from
the previous day, Mr. F. L
Walcott said that the Senior
Member for the City had said that
there wete a number of spars for






The opening of

a new shipment of

LANCASTREUM presents

new colours, new and smart designs



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



EN THE LEGISLATIVE
COUNCIL TUESDAY

When the Legislative Council
net Tuesday a message was re-
ceived from His Excellency the
Acting Govérnor Hon. R, N.
Turner, concerning the appoint-
ment of Hon. G. T. Barton, Actgng
Colonial Secretary, as provisionaily

j

'
a member of the Legislative Coun
ceil
The following documents were
lnid 1 A_ report of Minor
Handicrafts Development Com-
mittee; (2) First Annual Report of
the Labour Welfare
Leans) Organizations —
lps -

The
}

(Hoysing
30th June,
Sist March, 198!

Council coneurred in a
Pesolution that the House of
Assembly authorise the Governor-
inm-Fxrecutive Committee to adopt
and give effect to the recommen-
@ations of the conference on oils
& Fats which was
dos

held im Barba-
from July 8 to 11, 1952
The Council! rejected the
Maude Bill which sought to make
better provisions for Loeal Govern-
ment in the Island

The Council approved that
Barbados shoyld be represented by

Stand at the British Sydustries
Fair, 1953, and that the necessary
provision, estimated to be in the
region of $2,880, should be included
m the Annual Estimates

The Council adjourned
ate

sine

—

Which fishermen had made re-
quests and had been refused.
That member had also added

that come of the spars had been
lent to Three Houses Factory

Wrong

He
tion
those
wrong

When they thought of the
question of the East Coast Road,
they should remember that it
was necessary for roads in areas
where larger numbers of people
Nved should be first built up.

“I will end by saying that as
a member of the Government, I
will take full responsibility aloiég
with other members of the Gov-
ernment for every single para-
graph of this memorandum,”

Moreover, as a loyal member
of the Labour Party, he felt it
was his duty to sink or fall by
it. That Party had not hesitated
in bringing down development
legislation for the people as they
had promised,

Sometimes one had to sink
rome of one’s individuality when
one joined with others to do any-
thing, otherwise there would be
no use of joining with others in
a patty. He would be a traitor
to his conscience if he forgot his
responsibility to the people.
They could say like Paul, to
make a_ biblical quotation, “I
have fought the good fight, 1 kept
the faith.”

had since
and = had
allegations

made investiga-
discovered that
were totally

Vicious Germ

He personally did not like to
compromise _ principles. There
was an invidious propaganda, a
vicious germ beginning to per-
meate its way in this community
at the present time. The Com-
munist infiltration was trying to
work its way into the Caribbean
area and in the Labour Party.
Its influence could always find
these who could not make their
own mark in life,

Mr. T. O. Bryan (L)_ said
that it was not necessary for
everyone of a party who held
similar views to speak. }

Government had had a full|
measure of criticisms. Some of}
the argument could be dismissed
with a mere shrug. of the |
shoulder. But some of the ar-|
guments were obviously viciously
invented with malignant animous
Those would be shown up later

Criticisms had been made_by|
the Senior member for the City |
about a matron at the hospital
Those criticisms were well-
founded. This matron was actu-|
elly going out of her way to ill-
treat some of the nurses and used
the interesting but unfair argu-
ment in some cases that a nurse |
should be always willing to give |
an extra 15 minutes or so of her |
breakfast time say to continue
working. He hoped Government

to bring a measure of gaiety to the dullest floor,

Available in Squares & Rolls

LANCASTER OIL CLOTH — equally attractive and

colourful, is specially suited for

priced at $1.46

‘ables and Shelves—
per yd. 45” wide,

BARBADOS

CO-OP.

COTTON FACTORY Ltd.



would take note of those criti-
cisms and would set about to
remedy such a state of affairs in
the nearer future

He said he could have liked to
see a scheme for compulsory
education. He was not prepared
to support any attempt at intro-
ducing free secondary education
until compulsory
frst introduced

education was

Surprising

Mrs. E. Bourne (L) said that
she was supporting the plan be-
cause she felt that it contained
what they had told the people at
election time they would imple-
ment It was surprising to see
that opposers to the plan only
spoke of the disadvantages of it
and glibly overlooked its advan-
tages. Anything in the plan that
might be said to be hardly ac-
ceptable was in the minority

If they were tos develop the
country, and assist the masses,
there had to be money to do it
and that money could only be
got by taxation, loans or gifts
As far as taxation was concerned
it was obvious that any method
of taxation would effect some-
body .

She felt they had reached a stag®
where it was no use trying to fool
the people. The people should
learn how to shoulder their re-
sponsibilities.

She said that some members
had given the public the impres-
sion that it was only the small
man who would be taxed in the

Plan. But many “small people”
evaded income tax. There were
many who got away with it.

Prime Factor

She felt that education was one
of the prime factors in any com-
munity but there was something
wrong with the present educa-
tional system. Teachers had to
Keep record cards and this took
up a lot of their teaching time.

These teachers alSo had to dis-
tribute milk but she felt that. a
hot lunch should be served in-
stead.

When Government set up the
Central Milk Depot matty of the
schools could be supplied with
fresh cow’s milk,

She said that Technical Schools
were essential because there were
many children who had to leave
school with their talents stil! un.
developed. Technical school:
would develop these _ talents.

“Children shoutd also be in.
structed in sex education after
they have reached a certain age.”

Referring to the Hospital, Mrs
Bourne said that she had received
some complaints about the treat-
ment meted out to nurses at the
General Hospital. Only the day
before, a nurse had told her that
the main switch in the nurses’
quarters was disconnected one
night because a, few nurses broke
the rule by not being in on time
If one of these nurses had taken
sick while the main switch was
disconnected it might have been
disastrous.

She said that there were many
heads of departments and officials

who needed throwing our of
office, If these people could not |
treat their coloured employees

properly, then they should be
sent back to their countries where

Trafalgar Store

ee NE TTT AIO

HOUSE ADOPT FIVE YEAR PLAN OL




they would be in charge of people
of their race.

Would Not Worry

Mrs. Bourne saiq that if some
members, instead of criticising
the Plan, would go out and tell

the people the truth about the
Plan, she was sure these people
would not be a bit worried about
paying a little more taxes

Mr. Alider had mentioned about
taxing children’s toys but she felt
that the chiidren shoulg be left
alone. He had also said that per.
fumes whieh were bought by
tourists should be taxed, but she
felt that if tourists could get per-
fumes cheaper in Venezuela they
would not worry to purchase per-
fumes here and so the island
would lose many American and
Canadian dollars, Similarly to tax
the hotels to a greater extent
would only mean that rates would
be increased, This, she felt, would
scare away tourists from Barba-
dos,

Mrs. Bourne felt that if the Five

Year Plan was going to create
difficulty on anyone, it was not
the man who had to pay a little
more for his rum or cigarettes,
but the poor housewife.

It was true the cost of living
was high but she thought some
members, by saying it was the
highest in the world, was mis.
leading Barbadians. While gaso-

lene is 65 cents a gallon here it
is 75 cents in Jamaica and she
was told that rum in Jamaica was
sold at ten shillings a quart bottle.

She said that an important item
was the roads. She was always
trying to see what she could do
to get better roads in St. Andrew.
She hoped that when the soil con-
servationist arrived he would be
able to stop the land from slip.
ping



MAIL NOTICE

Mails or St Lucia by the Sch. Won-
derful Counsellor will be closed at the
General Post Office as under

Poreel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered

end Ordinart Mail at

Mail at 2 n
1 pom. toda



Kolex Watches
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Bolton Lane

a 4

When Your

NERVES
rerealloa &.

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sleep at night—can't
work properly or have
fun in the day. Thenis (x
the time to take a
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
For Dodd's
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
so that within 1 hour they start draining
excess acids and poisonous wastes from
| the blood, Your is then clear. You
| relax. You look and feel years younger.
_ Be sure to insist on 's y
| the favourite remedy for over half a
, contury. Dodd's are quick acting —safe
~sure, Only 3/- at all drug stores. 522

Dodds Kidney Pills




late

See them now at =
Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory Ltd.
Auto Tyre Co.





PAGE THREE.

a

Oo



4
| A
4
































3

iy

AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS
THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND







PAGE FOUR






ADVOCATE

SS ee Ssieees Pe caa eft

frinied Oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..., Bridgetown.

Thursday, November 13, 1952

NEW METHODS

THOSE who have been building high
hopes about industrialisation from the visit
of British industrialists will not be en-
couraged when they realise that in the
United Kingdom there is growing concern
because the British worker can not com-
pete with the “American who has three
times as much electrical horsepower at his
disposal”,

Lord Citrine who made the remark
quoted above was speaking at a confer-
ence the purpose of which was to campaign
for greater productivity through increased
mechanisation.

The concern of another speaker was with
the shortage of electricity because there
was not enough money to provide the
power stations and generators required.

It would seem therefore that whereas
Barbados and other British Caribbean ter-
ritories have been looking to British indus-
trialists for guidance, British industrialists
are being urged to switch over to American
methods of industrial production.

New machines and new methods alone
would give British workers equality with
American workers who had three times as
much electrical power at their disposal.

ndustrialisation has to be brought up to
date in the United Kingdom if British
manufacturers are to compete with Ameri-
can. There is no doubt that the gap between
British and American technical “know-
how” has increased in post-war years and
the conference held by the British Electri-
cal Development Association is typical of
efforts that are being made in the United
Kingdom to bring about greater productiv-
ity through increased mechanisation.

How can the Caribbean territories be
fitted into a programme of industrialisation
at a time when old industrial countries like
Great Britain are being compelled to ac-
quire American “know-how” or go out of

competitive business?

Is it desirable that the Caribbean should
become an industrialised area? Would the
interests of the people not be better served
if improved techniques in agriculture and
in other occupations were introduced, leav-
ing industrialisation to older and _ better
equipped countries? It is easier to pose
questions about industrialisation than to
answer them, But there are certain basic
factors about industrialisation that we wil!
be ill-advised to ignore.

Whereas in the United Kingdom 20 uni-
versities and 200 technical colleges can be
described as sympathetic towards indus-

, trial problems, the British territories in the

Caribbean ‘are all unrealistically pursuin;
an academie type of education, unsuited
for tropical communities with newly en-
franchised electors clamouring for shigher
living standards.

_ If there is to be greater industrialisation
in the Caribbean then it must be preceded
by the development of one or more techni-
cal college.

Secondly technical knowledge as indus-
trialists are discovering in Great Britain
must be accompanied by an increase in the
electric horse power at the disposal of the
worker, How far we are from achieving
this in Barbados is only too well-known.

Thirdly the British Caribbean if it indus-
trialises must be able to sell what it pro-
duces. It can only sell its manufactures if
they are well made and can be sold at com-
petitive prices. At present there does not
exist in the British Caribbean sufficient
technical knowledge to ensure that any
manufactured article can be as well made
within the area as it can be outside and
Caribbean labour is far from cheap.

Without in any way seeking to guess at
the probable contents of the report of the
British industrialists who visited Barbados
recently, it may be stated now that these
factors will be given full recognition by the
delegates.

Anyone could have told the government
of Barbados that without a plentiful supply
of cheap electric power: without any tech-
nical institute for training workmen to the
Jevel of skill required for competitive indus-
trial concerns; and that without low labour
costs: a tropical island offered little incen-
tive for investors in industrial enterprises.

What we need urgently in Barbados is
not an industrial development board: what
we need is a small team of efficiency ex-
perts, who will probe into and expose in-
efficiency in all enterprises and will cease-
lessly preach that increased productivity
can only result from a willingness to learn
new techniques and through increased
mechanisation.

We know what we need. Are the major-
ity of voters prepared to endorse a policy
which will demand great effort and even
sacrifices? Certainly they have not been
promised toil, tears and sweat, and there
is no shortage of persons ready to explo#

their disappointment at not achieving some
of the impossible promises which have been
made,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OUR READERS SAY:







































































Five Year Plan
To, The Editor, The Advocate.

better. to reduce “or remove the to be used to coin lack of caution.
Customs duties now charged om Government plans to borrow here

. : re ae , fishing hooks and lines ‘and on and in Britain large sums of
BIR, ee Oe ropes and canvas for fishing money. It would be well to re-
has a strange fascination for s boats? Surely heavier than are

has made us
Year Plans

member that what lenders will
used for pleasure craft, so these look for in the borrower is not
woald not benefit. boldness, but the highest honesty
The tourist industry can only and also thrift, It is not only ne-
mark time, though I hope briskly, cessary that the borrower should
until it be decided if there is have the will to repay, but that
workable oil here, whether it will its means to do so should be care-
be worked and what the effect on fully safeguarded.Caution, rather
the attractions of Barbados will than boldness, is the quality that
be, Until this be known, any we must lenders to
considerable expenditure would exhibit themselves, and it is a
be reckless. Apart from some in- quality they wfll require in the
creased help to publicity, there porrower.
seems little that the Government Cc. E. SHEPHERD.
No Shock

can do, save protect the eee

and the amenities of the islan

seek to improve external commu- To ee rao ee

nication and, when the time comes, surprised and pained by the
stupid letter about the Christmas

facilitate any legitimate move.
in the air and cherish aims for tha ;,2%¢ | Proposed Development Gor4 Competition which appear-
ed in your columns a few days

: : Board could be valuable. Here

future, Without them life would 3 th .

indeed be dull. But while lesser bay 1 eee. we ee ee ago and was signed by one

folk, to avoid endless worry, OF Stig might well walt ontil there “Bim.” It came as no shock to

even insolvency, have to keep 8 7 me however for the three main
ingredients of Bim’s letters were

familiar with Ten
and Five Year
Plans proved methods of prop-
aganda there, serving both as
a threat—‘“produce your quota or
else—” and to encourage the driv-
en masses to carry on in the hope
of future relief, the old carrot-
just- out- of- reach- of. the- don-
key's-nose techniques. The only
aim of these tricks is subser-
vience. Words like Freedom, Lib-
erty, Justice, Mercy, Honesty or
Goodfaith, have no meaning in
their policies, only obedience
counts, Let none of you forget
that,

Of course, we all, Governments
arid lesser folk alike, build castles

I t is need of them. The Chamber ot
their plans flexible to fit their wattle be the .
means from time to time, Govern- Commerce “has recently _ passed

‘ onaie : ‘4 there as usual — h risy,
a F é . resolutions deploring the way ir

ments lack — yoyo he ge 2 which British Taxation eats ee and a strong scent of

croducing the Caveriaaanee Plan, 2d nullifies the West Indian Tax S°Bk STabes.

Bim, standing in the stirrups
of his jackass tilts madly at the
pretty first-prize card, which
shows a windmill, a cart drawn
by oxen and three tiny casks
marked rum, and jee -
Few will disagre i s- finds it repugnant that “the first-
r Arthur iowa . intirslones prize Christmas Card should be
West Indian economist, in holding simply an advertisement for
that secondary industries are mat- Tum.” No doubt if he had nee
ters for local enterprise. But be- been wearing his’ green tint .
fore money can be found for new Spectacles at the time he woul
ventures, it must be available. are —e to a more charitable
Help here must come fro » judgment, -
tiresome, unspectacular tasks, Sa” Weithde aie, though noukbeye I believe myself, and many of
neither quick nor easy, but, their ability to provide finance is -â„¢Y friends who have also seen
carried through, they would opeP much reduced. New ventures are the card, and whose opinions I
the door to great benefits, Un- yicsky for it is very seldom thay respect even more than my own
fortunately, they have no place in they can run smoothly to sucvess, have confirmed my view, that
this Five Year Plan, which, on the ‘A.~ i, betting, the greater the ‘he Christmas card which Bim
contrary, aims at pushing the cost picks the greater must be the pos- attacks is a~very talented piece
of living still higher and Nees sible reward to make risk running Of work and -well deserves first
ing the burden of eee Son. attractive. A wealthy ‘Tnvestor Prize. : :
ly a queer way to raise the stan= foi’ safe 4% investment would, “But to get back to Bim and his
dard of living which, as the jp ‘reality, get 1% for himself, In- reasons for condemning the card.

eae Meateethe ee come Tax taking 3%: ff he ran‘a He tells us, correctly,-that Christ-
s nol

concessions offered as
ments to new enterprises,
should also be recognised that
taxation here too puts up an
effective barricr to new ventures.

induce-

wisely emphasises the need for But it

constant revision; otherwise, in
the future, ideas of prestige, what
the Chinese call “Face”, may, at
any level, obscure reality and
obstruct amendment,

As I believe, the urgent needs co
are (a) to reduce tht cost of living
and, (b) to reduce taxation,
which is not a small factor in that
cost, and which among other mis-
chiefs, operates to obstruct indus-
trial expansion. These would be

an, vis 7 a »ssi my ¢ mas is the celebration of the
while precise about increased tax- ar i una Bhar ede vo birth of Christ. Therefore says
ation, and the burdens to be 2: 2% for himself, “Income Tax Bim — to try to follow his
posed on the Island with ‘ © taking the balance. 1% more Feasoning—let us hide our rum
least possible delay, xis a would “be small inducement Under our bushels. .
ee Se chaal' te a anlaad, to run risk. So it is that high | Why? What is wrong with

Income Tax both absorbs the funds tum, the wine of our country.

If the list (a) to (j) in the

that. would. otherwise be seekin 0 we, not celebrate the births
Advocate’s report (there seemed invedkeoont and tends “tov press of our children or any other
to be something missing) repre way from new ventures iust JOYOUS events with it, is there

sents the priorities referred to in
paragraph 4, the need now and for
a considerable time to come
would seem to be for careful and
systematic investigation rather
than great expenditure.

The late Dr, Alfred Senn’s

those investors who, by reason of ‘®MY reason’ why) we should not
their experience and_ stability, Celebrate also the birth of Christ
would be most useful to Barbados With good Barbados rum?
It is not a matter of being tender | After all, Our Lord was not
to the taxpayer, but of enabling OPposed to “spirituous | liquors,
him to ‘serve the community in ne ye Sates ae addae ane

. serving himself. High rates may een the turning of wiger into
Report on poy wee ae be unavoidable in the present W'ne, ie
plies, a on British Union Oil Predicament, but it would be wise So why all the fuss Bim?
made byt . z a o solid to keep in mind that ill effect on Remember, One of our greatest
Co, to. aon aed: oe nd de- Progress, for in these days more poets wrote: “There’s naught no
RSS ut Cease the need and more capital is needea be- doubt, so much -the spirit calms
day: origer i auton and watch- fore work can bé provided. ag Tum and true religion.

- While on the ‘subject of Taxa- Yours, é
fulnese Ferree? ae ae tion, may I point out why death FIRECRACKER.
scale irrigation of sugar in the duties are a bad force of ‘faxation? ‘Alcoholism

ordinary sense

uld call for a The reason is that they take capi- To, The Editor, The Advocate,
great volume “et

slow-moving tal and spend it as income, leaving SIRI am _ writin this ‘in’ the
water and we have no rivers to the community so much the poorer, hope of enlisting aid from ony
draw from. Pumped water is ‘and just the opposite of thrift. persons who may or may not have
expensive, the present rate When taxation take three guaes a personal interest in forming
charged by Government, 36c. per ters of the income to rivet Bs some society to help allay the
1,000 gallons, is too high to be Spend the capital may oes © growing evils of drink!

economic for most agricultural get 25/- by inflicting £5 of dam- — Ay one who knows the suffer-

. ae age. Because few feel vitally ing, morally, physically and finan-
ou ee past few years, small concerned in what happens after cially hat is the dnevitable result
scale experiments ‘have been they are dead Death Duties tempt of this evil) T am

appealing to any

ade by, man eople and are the Revenue to get easy money, who are willing to help these

mit coatigting” it would be use- but it is the effect in Barbados poor suffering mortals who have

ful if this information could be that should be considered and become slaves to this so-called
collected and studied, Perhaps the this is bound to be hurtful, habit’.

C.D.C. could help with reports of, q Tine .. , All you wivés, husbands who
hint Blas as en, Apart. from The proposed 2% charge on ex-

has : ave gone or are going through
; j ports and imports in connection ¢ é : q
the praiseworthy Saprersnne with the projected’ “Tfarbour, a children epee os toe all
mainly — in rs cl 10n, he are Makes relevant reference to what have a ‘daddy’ a would ove tO
have been undertaken to be no happened in another colony some the truest, ha anne
continuing, there et Cucantint years ago, There, as I have been antes 7 ee ta of the
call as yet for rea . a sug- told, the Harbour Board had under: good cause by viewiti he in ee
expenditure, If I 9 e Se eta ‘consideration substantial improve- jn this way: Whoeves e7 matter
gestions—(a) a sma | repr ‘thout ments and in order to build up a jg ill, and just i r ae be,
tive Water Board, gorvin’ con- fund against the time when the to eley tines if ‘ee oy d love
pay, would, if oe nis ‘ble to Works were to be undertaken, ing, say, from “‘Cubenculs suffer-
fidence of the PW * ‘Feasonable Proposed to increase their charges. you should with this bitinare. ‘ate
borrow | Thote capital needs, thus rhe-then Secretary of State ve- let no “false” pride » and
rate for their cory the tax-payers, t0€d this, saying that the proper prevent you or shame
lifting a bur ne cation? ¢aune way to finance the improvements — Could anyone be .so foolish as
(b) In View! of she €36 ds and of Would be by a loan with a sink- to believe’ that’ these © ana
dation of caer oe hatttases of ve- ing fund, as only in this way decent men and women’. ould
ne ne ih Vii fiition of their Would the burden of payment fall deliberately choose to ace ¥ ae
hicles yi is anions might ©” those who benefited by the dissipated disreputable lec e
wee Sh nD regulations €xpenditure, The correctness and creatures they eventually nona.e
not the— heat ing be reconsid- essential fairness of this rulimg to the public? We wives huskney
aa Ar advantage? Engineering Seems to me beyond question, but and children who know the tae
sil surely Hes not in doing such Obviously the Planners think dif- lovable, refined creature: , chen
ak re’ hip ngly as possible, but ferently. If the project hangs fire know that it eould never be their
ta dota? Wno ire strongly “than What will happen to the 2% dues? choice to be so. .
in Weceusary, for the excess is Will/they. be treated as falling “Anyone will adinit that aoner-
¥ er ’ into general revenue ang te ally, ‘these men ang women are
+3 spent? The same question arises in whe er, i ae
A Bae) apetecle eet oe Be conheetion with other proposals in aa ame wer = high princi
growing 10 eaial larceny. Until the Plan where immediately in- ‘taking and honest folk, Every now
fruit Is sa red. ssetieun may re- creas@d).taxes are to be laid to and again, when he or ohare ma
this be Feinells a to. labour to Meet» expenses that may not be on’ @ ‘spree’, is wre g. Tt mie be
eal Ssine stor others to loot. ineurted for some time, if at all. the early stages of “alcoholism”
prodiace, crops t of living has no , The proposition with regard. 18 I say, ‘maybe’. beeause symptoms
The higher cos’ ete trouble, but the Taxation Equalisation nd do not always develop, In some
eat Meeting oF expansion by ‘needs. clarifying. If the Govern- people they remain dormant
7S fo fishin it would be well Changed (as it should) the House stage, while others go on till they
ly, So to Ss ing | advice in Mrs. Should be so informed and the get to the worse stage! Y
Beaton’ ” ‘Cooking Book about community should be relieved of — It is on their behalf principally
Be ee hare, “First, catch your the taxation planned to nourish that I ask aid, yet the others who
hare.” Unfortunately, fish of al) the fund, To leave it there as a may be treating their symptcrs
kinds are getting scarcer in this cloak, would be to mislead the as ‘sprees’ should take heed.
area. If any one thinks differently Mouse and the Community, “prevention is better than cure’!
Ratatat be happy to introduce Housing subsidies are likely to And you who have not started at
him to well equipped fishing ves- Prove undesirable for many reas- all, beware of that first drink, it is
sels, diesel engined with cooling, 9ns: A building society on the the only one that counts! :
now diverted to other wes. But — ee be a pa LOVING WIFE. *
he een tition eine: here to businesslike way on proper co- — Whither Barbados ?
cateh, the proposal to scatter re- operative lines. Money, but no To, The Editor, The Ad
frigerating plants along the Lee- great sum, would be needed at SIR,—As one who gs
ward coast does not seem well first on loan from the Govern- a very keen interest ‘i ae
considered, Putting aside first cost ment, but the Society should be affairs’ of this little island, I
and considerable upkeep, and ble to stand on its own feet be- would like to issue a public v at
assuming extraordinary large fore long. There are many exam- ‘ing that: “all is not well with us”
catches, would the Department Ples of sound societies whose ways I am not the only one aski I
buy with public money in compe- and experience could be studied Barbados drifting toward Gon:
tition with the public? And at with advantage. When its stability munism.” is hard to believe
what price? Would the fish be had been established the Insurance that an island so\ British as "wa
gutted before storing and who by? Companies might help it along. are should even be entertaini
Remember, - we are considering To suceeed, its members must be such a thought, “but Barbadians
sudden great quantities, an im- iidged on their own individual to-day are e disappointed and
aginary glut. The fishermen would “haractets. without bias. The case disillusioned people, Just a few
look for cash on the beach, how of removal of smull wooden build- short months ago, high were the
would that be arranged? and the Ings, which, howevet, cost a lot hopes of countless hes
transport from beach to store? mow. might make difficulties and (those who had voted for and
Would stored fish be marked to legislation might be ‘required. In veturned a Labour Majority) the
distinguish them from fresh my view it is far more beneficial labouring classes of the island
caught fish? How would sale and to help people to heln themselves The poor middle class had long
delivery from store be deait with? than to thrust benefits on them. ago given up any hope of any help
When would the Windward fisher- Smooth the path. hut don’t shove or any

. improvement, for they
j}men think of this proposal? It all reople along it. What peovle get knew ‘only too well’ that Mr.
seems difficult, expensive, and for nothing is seldom valued or Adams’ statement that improved
probably useless, Some means of cared for. what they strive for conditions

7 for the labouring
|internal communication, available thev take care of. classes meant higher ‘standard of

io the general public, much Tf these comments have been living for all was untrue,
ouicker than the present “one lone winded it is because criticism To-day the whole island with
|post a day,” is, I suggest, badly without setting out the reasons one voice is crying out for some-
needed in Barbados. It would not seemed useless. To stim up, the one to rid us of this tyranny

be difficult to arrange, and among Plan seems to me to shirk the two If Mr. Adams and his party is
other benefits, inland villages dominant issues. and if carried defeated with their Five Year
could learn in time when they had ont. would leave conditions in Plan, we the public demand that
;a chanee to get fish, and fishermen Barhados worse and its finances he and his ;

¢ party resign and go
would get a wider market for weaker thamthev are sow. Putting back to the country for another
heir catch. The proposal to use this aside, it seem§ like the cur- election. For it will amount in a
public funds to run a boat-build- agte’- ere, gow in part ie Gove conidence. in:him and
ing business in competition with Ove deserintion 4f the Plan in his Government. If he does not go
the ordinary builders seems en- the message in “bold” recallife to the country then Democracy
tirely wrong, to sell the output at mmfortunately, the Grownd Nnt here is dead. :

less than cost would be worse still. gnehem and th Wag Fiasco or

If help be needed would it not b Britain, for that noble work pt ONE OF THE PEOPLE.






NOVEMBER 13, 1952

THURSDAY,





DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY






THE MASTER PLAN

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

A master plan to try to solve once and for
all the tremendous economic and financial ills }
which plague Britain and other European
countries has been put forward by experts
of the Mutual Security Agency in Washing- |
ton—the successor to the Marshall Aid Plan,
which is at present administered by Averell

——

sh for
Every Purpose













iman. BROOMS BRUSHES .

are : + Bass or Yard Lavatory

The plan, which would pivot on the thous-| }} Scrub . Shoe
and of millions of dollars worth of gold, now | ») oo “Floor) Hair (Head)
in American custody at Fort Knox, Kentucky, Straw Scrub
would— Steel 1 Paint

’ _ so —
1. Produce an Atlantic Payments Union— CLEANERS and POLISHES

a sort of master version of the European
Payments Union of which Britain has been a
member for some years past;

2. Establish a ‘stabilization fund’ of huge
proportions, 80 per cent. of which would be
backed and guaranteed by American gold; |

3. Introduce a modified form of ‘converti-
bility’ which would enable pounds to be
freely exchanged against dollars. '

The plan is put forward in a hitherto highly’
secret Green Book.

At
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.,

Successors To
C.
Pho

S. PITCHER & CO.
4687

me 4472, BECKWITH STORES

LTD.

From the American point of view the ad-|
vantages would be twofold. If successful the
scheme would put an end to the massive
annual money grants to foreign nations
which American taxpayers have had to find
since the war. And in return for the lure of |
“dollar convertibility’ foreign nations would
have to modify or completely abandon ‘re-|
strictions or discriminations in trade’ (in
which Imperial Empire Preferences would |
undoubtedly stand high on the list.)

The huge scale stabilization fund which

4
would be set up to back the whole process eee ee ae
would be called the Atlantic Reserve System. | Airplane Cloth guia aad
And a body to be known as the Atlantic) from $11.00
Economic Board would be formed to, & SKI CAPS
co-ordinate trade and control the various i
financial problems which would follow in Caps, ‘pi a
the wake of the new experiment. & Tartan

The hope is that at one stroke the night-
mare problem of European rearmament and
achievement of decent living standards would
be solved.

But recently a British official sounded a
note of caution.

“Everyone would have to come into this if
it stands a chance of working,” he said, “for
if some nations refused to ‘play’ and their
currency remained unconvertible in terms of

SWIM TRUNKS

Lastex &
dollars, we would find them freely convert- Woollen &
ing our sterling into dollars whereas we Soom ~_,
would not be able to convert their currency rom $5.

into dollars.”





One controversial point in te plan calls for
the pound sterling to be very closely tied to
the dollar. There would be a third money
unit, evolved from the various currencies of
the six nations which at present comprise the
Furopean Defence Community.

No attempt has been made by the plan’s
originators in the Mutual Security Agency to
establish the total figure of the funds neces-
sary to back so gigantic an operation,
although the sum would obviously be enor-
mous.

And it is clearly impossible for any action
to be taken in the matter before the next
Administration takes office in January.

MACQUEEN HATS
from $8.64







If the plan ever comes to fruition it will,
in the words of a British economic expert,
‘represent a tremendous gamble by all con-



cerned. America, putting up so vast a sunj Se
of money, will be gambling. But Britain too, from $27.00

will be gambling. To tie our ‘freed’ pound
sterling so closely to the dollar, and at the
same time to scrap tariffs and other discrim-
inatory ‘practices’ is asking a great deal.
—L.E.S.

SPORT COATS—plain &
patterned in light-weights
from $26.00

DaCosta & Co., Ltd.







SUNSHINE COMES TO ORDER

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.
SUNMAKERS are going to fight rain-
makers in the skies above America’s farms|
and ranches.







ate
ef E

5

ME

BUY HUTTER
NOW !!
ANCHOR 1.03 per Ib.
CONCENTRATE .87 per tin
COOKING .98 per tin
COOKING 4.50 per 5-Ib tin

SANDWICHES

ENRICHED BREAD



For . your
DINNER
PARTIES

OX TAIL SOUP
LAMB

Last year cattle ranchers and power com-
panies in the West paid more than £1,000,000
to firms which make rain by “seeding” clouds
with dry ice dropped from planes.

This roused the anger of farmers whose
crops were flooded.

So now a company named “Sunshine Ltd.”

has been set up‘in the Pacific North-West.

It aims to help farmers who do not want
extra rain by “overseeding” clouds with dry-}
ice after the rainmakers have dropped their
first barrage.

Overseeding dften stops the moisture fall-
ing, says a weather expert, Dr. Bernard Von- \
negut.

Possible outcome: Congress will have to
legislate on cloud property rights.

OFFICIALS of British European Airways
in New York say their traffic in Coronation
year will be at least 20 per cent. greater than
it is this year. And British Overseas Airways
now proudly advertise beneath a picture of
the Comet: “World leader in air travel.”

WOMEN are demanding that they be
allowed to deduct from income tax the cost
of household help which they must employ
to earn their taxable income.

LEGS OF
CHICKENS

DUCKS

BIRD'S EYE PEAS
FRUIT PUDDINGS
EMPIRE COFFEE
GOLD BRAID RUM

an



APPLES
STRAWBERRIES
PINE APPLES
SPINACH
BRUSSEL SPROUTS
GARDEN PEAS
CABBAGE
CARROTS

BEET ROOT

HAMS IN TINS
PREPARED MUSTARD

A SPECTAL

MAGNET PEAS
314 SIZE .30 per tin

SHOP EARLY AT - -

GODDARDS

SATURDAY IS RACE DAY j};

nw
8
8
&
>
5S.









DAY, NOVEMBER "19," 1082 BARBADOS ADVOCATE — PAGR FIVE

A

19-Year-Old Acquitted Of Burglary Charge) 4 xmas crt:
Labourer Discharged | | ,
From Two Count Charge

AN ASSIZE JURY yesterday found 19-year-old
labourer Adolphus Goodman of Taitt Hill, St. George not
guilty of breaking and entering the house of Rosalie Forde
at Glebe Land, St. George ou September 10 and stealing
$25. His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore
discharged Goodman.

Mr. F. E. Field Assistant to This man walked away. She
the Attorney General appeared could not see the man’s face but
for the Crown while Miss M. he was wearing a dark pair of
Reece associated with Mr. C. pants.















_ ‘
Mr.F.L.Y. Simpson | IX: A
Resigns From C.C. \\ \

}

oa
The Council of the waar | inden \
cf Commerce‘ yesterday accepted |} a ee
the resignation of Mr. F. L. Y |
Simpson frem the membership of
the Chambe)

Later they unanimously elected
Mr. Frank Proverbs and Mr. S









Méndes as members of the
Chamber.

The Counci] deferred until |!’
their next meeting consideration
of the Report submitted by the
Journal Committee relative to |}




i
|



se cn
nN ~~












ing and larceny and the second Land, St. George, said that on
count charged him with stealing September 10 Elaine Beckles
$25 from the dwelling house of said something to his son. He

the rates -of sub-cription and |}; = "yea ies
Husbands appeared on behalf of | Cross examined Beckles said advertising. in the Chamber's | }} : OS
Goodman that she has known the accused Journal. i EKEEE \ ¥z
Goodman appeared before the for some years. ' a az = \ y
court on a two-count indictment. y : i r ve nt < : —-
On the first count he was Doors Open B.LF. To Open | Pov = mee | AVI UNS a ee
charged with breaking and enter- George Callender of Glebe

From April 27, 1953

: Mr. D. J. Parkinson, Assist-
Rosalie Forde on September 10. went to Rosalie Forde’s house and

Rosalie Forde of Glebe noticed that the doors were not West Indies in London has in-
Land, St. George said her sister closed. He saw a boy running

formed the local Chamber of
Commerce that the British In
dustries Fair will be opened fron
the 27th April until 8th May
1953

used to live with her. On Sep- and when this boy saw him he
tember 10 about 7.15 a.m. she ran through a cane field.

closed her house and went out. The accused was the boy he
While at work she received a saw running

message and went home only to Cross examined, Callender

{
ant Trade Commissioner for tne | |
{
|
}
|





find that her house was broken. said he did not see anyone g0 jy. 2974, the :irst Motor Coach to be seen on the strsets of Barbados, is attracti Mr. Bart jona
a : ¥ nae f ‘ s é ng much attention, This .
Cn going into the bedroom she into the house of Forde. He was coach, owned by the General Bus Company, runs between Bridgetown and Top Rock. It was on the Barton Provisio 1
noticed that $25 she had left there sure that the accused was the joaq@ for the first time on Sunday. Member. Of Leg. Council ma js a 1
was missing. She reported the person he saw running. ; A lady who drove in it yesterday remarked: “The accommodation is wonderful. I wonder when we Mr. G. T. Barton, Acting Stocked in a 3 ariely of Shades &
manter to the District “B” Police : oral eek — to _. are going to get more of them.” Colonial Secretary has been
ation rict “B” Station said on Sep- “. a







She had known the accused for tember 10 about 11 a.m. he provisionally appointed a mem-

* * - ~v
some time. The accused lived at went to Rosalie Forde’s house ber of the Legislative Council Qualities by all Leading Stores

Taitt Hill, St. George Forde showed him a door which Five Year's Imprisonment Carts, Trucks ‘The Council was informed of the |

i 7 5 i ” © t
was broken. acting appointment at their —

Money In Bedro. eo N: ae ry meeting Tuesday through a mes-
Louise Forde (62) of Glebe For Carnal Knowledge Crowd Wharf sage from the Acting Governor = os ==

Land, St. George, sister of Ros- ss é
alie Forde, told the court that Mr. McLane May SENTENCE OF FIVE YEARS’ PENAL SERVITUDE To Get Rice |













3
:
Z
:

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

she left her sister’s house on ;
September 10. She placed some a was passed on Ekin Sandiford, a 38-year-old labourer of
succee

i |
money in a bedroom. ¢ é iche , is i “fen os
Bhe sehined Shonie about 1a Eagle Hall, St. Michael by His Lordship Mr. J. W. B. Lorries and animal-drawn

ain. on @eulembie io ena tous ° alte Grant-Major Chenery yesterday after an Assize jury found him guilty vehicles thronged the _ivhariside|
her sister and a policeman at of having had carnal knowledge with a girl under 13 years yesterday morning Mack an

the house. She searched the Mr. T. Grant-Major, former on September 7 this year. the cargo of 1,500 bags o: se |
bedroom and found that the Canadian Trade Commissioner in Mr. W. W. Reece Q.C.. Solici- brought by the Schooner Franklyn

LTD.

Selling Agents for
Boots Pure Drug Co.

trae *




money was missing. To Miss the West Indies, has jnformed tor General appeared for the D. R, which arrived from British | &
Reece, Louise Forde said that the the Chamber of Commerce that Crown | while the accused was Bi Guiana Tuesday evening, Ltd. 3 |
money was placed in a drawer. he was unofficially given to un- not represented. The prosecution icyCc es Almost all firms had at least $
As far as she could remember derstand that his’ successor will called on eight witnesses to prove one lorry at the wharfside await- ENGLAND $
there was about $25 in the in all probability be Mr. Paul its case. ing their respective consignments,



offers you to-day
BOOTS WORM SYRUP. —52c

nb-8-e~@

°




drawer. McLane, Canada’s Commercial Police Constable Emerson se
Elaine Beckles of Glebe Consul in Wellington, New Zea- Howard, keeper of the crimina) to en ON TO TRINIDAD
Land, St. George said on Sep- land.





















record. said that the accused had “The Dutch steamshi Hesti A pleasant remedy suitable | Ss ye
tember 10 she was home. She Mr. Grant-Major was recently one previous conviction for Bicycl ee aan oes erate ace ney for Children and Adults, 3| Real avings
lives quite near to Rosalie appointed Canadian Trade Com-~ jndecent assault on November 21, tt cycle thiev es are again on last week-end from Amsterdam The formula of this excel- $|
Forde. She heard a woman by missioner in Dublin, and at 1949 when he was sentenced to ‘?¢ Prowl, Cycle owners are weighed anchor and steamed out lent medicine is written on 80c. per 3 tbs, ONIONS per 3 Ibs. - + 30¢.
the name of Payne say some- present, Mr. Roger R. Parlour, jg months’ imprisonment with @@Vvised to buy locks for their of Carlisle Bay. at nine o'clock on the label, ; . ‘ dimes
thing and looked out and saw 9 Assistant Canadian Trade Com- hard labour. cycles,” a Police Constable told rane it ay’ t Aak, Your ‘ 96c, per tin CRAWFORD’'S CREAM CRACKERS per tin 96c.
man walking from the door of missioner, is acting Trade Com- the Advocate yesterday. Tuesday night on its way to f our Doctor about it. ;
Rosalie Forde’s house. missioner BROKE, ENTERED—4 YEARS Four reports of cycles being Trinidad. ® l6c. . per tin SARDINES per tin 16c.
; F ; ft ———— stolen reached the Police over While here the steamer unload- BOOTS ASPIRIN TABLETS + pon a om
‘atahr 7 _eneae r _His Lordship the Chief Justice the week-end. ed a varied cargo including Dute!: in Rotéles Rue : > B0c, _ per 10 Ibs. POTATOES per 10 Ibs. a c.
SCOTTISH TERRIER Sir Allan Collymore at the Court Benjamin Applewhaite of Bank beer, potatoes, tinned ham, milk 100 ' ae 2 24c. per 14 Ib. pkt, DRIED FRUIT SALAD per \% Ib. pkt. 240.
of Grand Sessions yesterday sen- Hall reported that his bicycle powder, linseed, barley, rolled z nw # ec. i c, per os pt, “ Se 2
oe Eustace Springer —@ valued $65 was stolen from the oats, medicines, rayon piece goods, | % Safe and Efficient — 4 $2.25 per bottle SEAGERS DRY GIN per bottle .... $2.25
abourer of Tudor Street, St. Garrison pasture between 4.30 glassware, whisky, perfumes, iron- For Neuralgia ~ Headache—
Michael to four years penal ser~ pm. and 5.00 p.m, on Manday. ware, cameras and a shipment of Sciatica — Neuritis—Rheu- DOMINICA GRAPEFRUITS
vitude for breaking and entering Colin Chapman of Belle Gully, canvas shoes, matism—Influenza and Colds 3 { DOMINICA OR iES
the house of Mr. Bernard Con- st Michael, reported that his The Hestia is consigned to S. P. —Does not affect the heart. 21) COX'S ORANGE PIPPIN APPLES per Ib, , $ .50
duit on October 6 and stealing picycle valued $45 was also stoler’ Musson, Son & Co., Ltd . CHIVERS XMAS PUDDINGS 2 Ibs. $1.65, 1-Ib 97
articles to the value of $370. from the Garrison pasture at... | Bis wrens: S| 4 CHIVERS MINCEMEAT 1-1b Jar eee Be
; a " 7 ‘oilet Soap eo ) T riats ‘oe
Springer pleaded guilty ang Sbout 9.25 San os enay LAST TRIP THIS SEASON h, ° a DOUBLE CROWN STRAWBERRIES per tin ait MN
. ¢ : t ’ Supe “ 4 > asked the court to give him a A bicycle valued $40 roperty The Canadian Constructor call- Made ‘by Boots 3 mAree SA nak _ — pgp ree ae o
chance. His Lordship told him aber 7’ » Pp ed at Barbados on Monday on its ait a : ° ARABIAN STONELESS DATES per pkt. “s ‘
Rack) cok abet ; sy lnead iy, @f Lambert Hall of Combermer@ This soap js of exceptional SMEDLEY'S BLACKBERRIES per tin i on 94
that Sere re ee ee iq Stree’. City, was stolen from # north-bound voyage, which is its good quality and will m= 2 INSTANT POSTUM. per jar 91
a position o rust and had frre) “ei F : “ap , Q - @ Ni ! , i ‘ ‘
“fallen down” after trying to live gep st Martindales Road, , Sty oes, Sena an oe ene Sw} Prove the skin if used regu- 3 DANISH THICK CREAM per tin... 8S
a good life for a time. enael, on saturaay . Tt brought general cargo, com- Peres 4 CRAWFORD'S SWEET ASST. per 14-t pkt, .... 5... i
Police Constable Emerson _ Sydney Butcher of the High- ities. ts She dsinta. en th BRUCE WEATHERH CRAWFORD’'S CUSTARD CREAMS per !2-Ib pkt. 56
Howard, keeper of the criminal Sieak salt eae te Department, Sa gr Ceol 1 +2 Ph galing LTD BAD HORNERS BOY BLUE ASST, OF TOFFEES per Ib. $1.20
records said that the accused had ®porte a is bicycle value ; F
a conviction for shopbreaking $50 was stolen from Nelson Street — ee eared rae recommend this soap highly COCKADE FINE RUM
and larceny and was sentenced ja ao ore between November 3 i valine. 40. @enida. tie. camiat PRICE 2%
ree years and 4. Ss te » ‘
re eee is under the command of Captain makes the skin soft and 4
12 MONTHS FOR STEALING STABEED IN CHEST tT, C, Anderson and its local beautiful

A ’ ; . eae atte ae agents here are Messrs, Gardiner
Twelve months’ imprisonment Thirty-two year old Richard Anat & Co., Ltd tardi
with hard. labour was passed ON Kellman, a labourer of Castle whe














9 O6 5666604 4, I 5 5% % FF FFF FoF lo loo 0 0 0 09 0 loo OOOO
20-year-old Chesterfield Alleyne Grant, St. Joseph, was taken to 2ND TIME IN TWO WEEKS fA a attach tk til 5 ii alain leh MIN Cs (ne ~ re
The picture shows a Scottish Terrier, some of which may be shown at who pleaded guilty_of stealing a the General Hospital on Monday = x
the first Dog Show organized by the Barbados Kennel Club at the uantity of lead and brass from @ on page 8 The schooner Philip H, David- | &
Annual Agricultural Exhibition next month. Do not fail to enter the St, Michael’s Cathedral Church son consigned to the Schooner x
your pure bred dog for the Show. The closing date for entries is house on June 23, on probation for two years for Owners’ Association arrived in the
November 22nd and entrance forms can be obtained from Mr: Bruce His Lordship told Alleyne that breaking and enterin the tinh colony yesterday morning from i%
Stoute, C/o Barbados Foundry. this kind of stealing was becom- of y. De Lima & ce at Christ British Guiana under Captain C %
ee ee a ae ing very rife and that stealing Church on August 7 and stealing >°@lY- %
was bad but stealing from the watches and jewelry a ab prea This is the second time in two
Sneightstown Ri d-Up: church was worse and it Was to ¢669.94, . mounting weeks that the schooner called | ¥
Speightstown Koun P- impossible for him to be placed “Adams told the court that he here from B.G. .
on probation. was sorry for what he had done ~ss eo +o > a | * &

Twerity-six-year-olq. Vincen- that he should go back to St. LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Businessmen of Speightstownâ„¢Brigade of St. Peter's Parish; tian Steadman Adams was placed Vincent. Bolton Lane

are giving their stores and shops Church made their first public} :

6 ° | | , and will try to do bett th Rolex Watches
Stores res ening- Pp _— ON FRORA TION future. His. Lordship told him ig







< ” evurher > orning |
a “freshening up” everywhere, appearance On Sunday m |
Some are doing general repairs when they attended church pars)
while others are putting on coats ade at St. Peter’s Church in}

of paint. celebration of Armisti¢e Dey. |
Christmas is just around the A newly formed cu roop, | f
D . e reas attached to the 3rd Barbados Sea |
Oe Pee eres Scouts and led by Mrs. Victor) FOR FINEST
FLYING-FISH PLENTIFUL Matthews, also made their first)

MEN’S SUITS

. public appearance at the Church |
Flying fish are coming in Parade. |
plentiful in the Leeward par- The cubs were invested at the|
ishes again, The first big catches Speightstown Methodist Chapel}
were made On Monday evening on Monday evening. |
when fishermen returned from
the banks each with a reasonable . ¥
catch. Small supplies of dolphin ANIMALS AT ROADSIDE
end shark were also landed,

Residents of Speightstown are
still getting supplies of fish, pot
fish, and it looks as if the month
ef November will be a good
month of fish for Speightstown,

Housewives are saying that the



PED AL CARS @ $12.98; $25.78; $33.00;

339.00 each
TRICYCLES ( $30.00 each

DOLLS @ $3.34: $8.00; $8.26; $8.40:
$9.00; $9.50; $12.20 and $18.64 each

: XMAS SOCKINGS @ .32; $4.82; $6.65;
$11.27 and $22.55 each

PLASTIC TEA SET (@ $7.00 and $7.43
DOLLS PRAMS @ $8.87; $14.07; $24,84

Drivers of moter vehicles along
roads of the Leeward. districts
complain that owners of sheep,
goats and cows: tie their animals
to graze in the gutters and roe

animals y step into
acute food shortage is being aa ee eesti inn graooth |
gradually relieved. They are get- i od trae
ling’ potatoes now without diffi- ru . vee |
culty and yams are coming into _ The drivers say that many a
season. Rice is now the only time they have suddenly to}





protlem. steer their vehicles off the ani-| and $28.89
: mals. “Those animals may lead |
CHURCH PARADE to serious accidents”, they say. A |

XMAS CRACKERS @ .84¢; $1.08; $1.14;
and $1.20, $1.52; $2.54; $4.57 and
$5.59 per box

RUSH CHAIRS for Children—$1.18;
$2.18 and $3.53

V/ACU TUBS and BOARDS—$3.60 each
KITCHEN SETS—$2.30 each

KITCHEN STOVES—$2.17 each
TOY SCALES—$1.00 and $1.11 each

EXPRESS ENGINES—$5.40 each

TOY FORTS—$3.35; $5.89 each

SE.. VICE STATIONS—$4.78; $8.87 each
WATERING POTS—-$1.09 each

MOUTH ORGANS—$1.25: $1.35 and
$1.56 each

PLASTIC TOYS-—-from 16¢ up

motor eyelist fell off his vehicle |

Seventeen members of the in Church Street on Monday be-
newly formed Church Girls cause of a goat crossing the road. |
SSSOSPSPOP SSS P PSPSPS PPP PSL ESOSSSSSOSSFOFS







IN TIME FOR THE

RACES TOO!



STRIPED TROPICAL SUITS GABARDINE SUITS
in Fawn & Brown @ $43.84 in Fawn & Brown @ $61.55

Cracker Jacks
Cashew Nuts







IN A WELL TAILORED |

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

$:6565656065FO6666°O
LPL LLL LCP PEC %

HARRISON’S :-: Dial: 2352 10: 11, 12, & 18, Broad Street,



LPP PLPPPLPE IS

Salted Nuts PLAIN WORSTED SUITS SPORTS COATS TRAIN SETS—$1.19; $2.00; $4.28; $4.45;
‘ P ll’s Barley,S a Vawn and Srews in Blue, Grey, Fawn and $5.59; $9.85 each
ee ee eee Single Breasted @ $41.87 meas Sik daaliotne ; ;
$ Pascall’s Marshmallows Double Breasted @ $42.72 rown — several designs ROULETTE GAMES—$2.50
% Mackintosh’s Toffee De Luxe hehe from $18.56 to $29.28 RACING TRACK with (2) Cars $4.45
x MacKintosh’s Quality St. Assort. PIN STRIPED WORSTED | 4, xn
: “Sp Femarmint Cre ‘Nave & Brown @ gust | in Worsted, Gartarding and CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Lt
y Fry’s Peppermint Cream 14!b in Navy rown @ $43. in Worsted, Gartardine an d
x ; a> oh Blue and Grey @ $48.80 Linen from $10.24 to $27.75 0., :
3
°
>
>





Bi a
————————————————————————eee =
“ See a RPG HET a: aes er ae a aaa i, Oe
25SSSSSSSSSSSS SSSFSS SOSSS9SS9S9SSSOSSSSOS FOO GOSS E SS SSG GSE

566,646 CA LOCOCO, to 4 thet, 44,4 4,4 $46,444 < 6,66666606>
CLS PFE SSE PSPSPS OPO COLL LLLEE LLLP FPO PSPS PFFSFSFT 0









PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. [Pusutc Nerices |; .saudaDelegation















































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Workers Stage
Surprise Strike



















TELEPHONE 2808 NOTICE Ly se *
ade eS EFERS in writing will be re eived Tows‘s Anierica From ur Own Céfrespondent
. | ourtesy Garage, nite Par on on, «ar . 7 Co s
DIED FOK SALE iy tok Rte at Meek St memo | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov, 12.
CORBIN.On Thh Ne : ' - 11953 for One 1) BEDFORD Lorry | MONTREAL. N 0 | Five-hundred Georgetown Mu-
n an N € iv ' ,, a 2 4

OR See ieee he ark i damaged in accident. Vehicle may B®) yyivo. Williams’ ¢ : H l Pie nicipal employees engaged in

Street, Speightstow EDWARD ROl euttatieehons ee ea eh ie ‘pg ced joer ae Municipal Transport, Incinerator

LINS ere Funera ; S leave AUTOMOTIVE B geiihaiaseretiesidetllivedt-
the above residenc 1 o -Â¥ } > po M Li by , = :

today for the St. Peter's Parish) ———— 2 NOTICE |Bermuda delegation, said he pees ae «et 7 om a

Churet a chicas wader 500k Getseen MFRS THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH wanted to thank | Montrealers| V58 ; a

Kenneth Corbin, Lolita Gill & Theo-} Mileage under ». Telephone i | Will those persons owing Taxer to the | fo. i ‘ B for the period October —December

sore Corbit i 4.11,52—t-t.n.| parish of St Joseph please ney same | 10%, their help in making Ber-| 5959 staged a strike on Tuesday
3.13.04 eee —-———— | without delay |}muda one of the world’s grea .

13.11 $2—In. ) “CAR—Morris 6 dP. Absolutely sound a ae | Sourtet bemtres. © to surprise the City Council and

IN MEMORIAM oe ee ee Parochial Treasurer, their negotiating Trade Union.

fn anda sid naialpenionaiiiaiiiel I cshtne ttn St. Joseph. The delegation will visit Can-| Strikers spent the day in the

PRILLIPS—In memory of our] CAR—One (1) Morris Sedan 8 | 1990 8.11.52—4n./sdian and American cities tof Town Hall compound and booed

iear Beloved Mother Martha Phillip model, engine just overhauled. Apply i ; ; ‘

God called her Noy. th, 19% to be] D. Ginson. Telephone 8133, 8538. 8146 P es oa tourist relations. Mayor Rahman Gajraj when he

with Hines Rr i3.11.52—2n ¢ Parisian Dress Shop | tayor wittiams said in an in-| 24dressed them from the Town

Our ife is but an) Autum ay cen eeenreneeneean eC

Tis glorious noon how quickly past sniiteninn avtinns terview that Bermudans blamed ale gallery criticising ben 4
ead us O > s is to notify my patrons that the “

Lead us O Christ thou living way ELECTRICAL Thi pi the Colonial Office for not set tion and asking whi

ci 5 7 aes us v.s.a.| ———_— Adi tapiimateeati :bove will be re-opened for business from | ling the question of naval and} Money is going to com® from.
Children: Martha A. Euilline "S| RADIOGRAM — One H.M.V. Radio-|‘o-morrow lath November.) |. jimperial properties on islands Union officials informed
Titus eek aes’ te Mead am. With 3 speed automatic Record \g.11.52-4" | odjoining Bermuda. He said:| Mayor that the work stoppage
(Barbados! 15:11; e—in, | CRAM: BS6R ee ee |“They feel a decision on this! was unauthorised and it was de-

sr eS “pi nm.) A r
Far 9 RENT , |
t * ¥ | possible until the men resume
esis cadence el FURNITURE Bermuda would like to obtain ,,. i
oad a ; work. Union Executive met strik-
SES jv Rippin Sim aiedaaani paisibiy:.8 | British military installations and
| | ers later and informed the Mayor
ieee ‘« <. One (1) Canvas Cet in excellent con- | }naval doeckyards. “Once in our re -" or >
BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw-| ‘ition — $20.00. . | hand ld find that work will be resumed, but so
One (1) Genuine Oak Writing Desk ands we cou n some good
ing and Dining Room, § bedrooms and] , ) ir a Ps ject for thei » | far all have not yet resumed.
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A 45.00. Phone 4748, C. A. Mayhew projec’ ‘or eir use.
Browne Prospect, St. James 9.11,52—3n : , However the Mayor and Council-
1.11. 52—t.f.m ne ) —C.P. | lors agreed to begin negotiations.
Pinte LIVESTOCK
Fully furhishe 3 red ‘ wmele ibaa tenaiedynans

ore i PHRiltp coast. Lightin BROODMARE The Broodmare
pines ees vee eager’ eae Se. aes See eee — tn Carlisle Bay SHIPPING NOTICES
Servant room Mo ae aie Be e 100.00 or nearest. Contact Carl Leslie Schooners:——Frankly D. R. porta

P IN VANC i 1 9.11.52- n \ ne ‘ ic,
Ae 7 i9 pes obee 9.11.52—4N. | Gita M., Confident I. G., Mary E. Carp-
ee P42 - aay, Marion Belle Wolfe, Philip {
wily durnished 4-bed *. avidson, Sunshine R )
aoe eaaala Gara MECHANICAL Motor Vessels:——O.K. Service VIIT, owe M/V. “CARIBBEE” witli
ehting plant, Water LIVETTI M @) 7; Soeteeee al T. B. Radar, pe Roberts i ADVOCATE () accept Cargo and s for
’ io < rent $7f plus OLIV ( ) Typewriters. Avail- WALS i 4 t,

‘ in chorea, 1 ADVANCE. D ble from Stock in various carriage Sch. Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons, from i ook ant “aS édliine Toes.

“ 2.11.5 tf widths as follows:— British Guiana under Captain C. Sealy } oor ier = “cae 7
“ et 117" — $260.00 Consigned to the Schooner Owners STATIONERY \ ay -
wells Coast, tw 1577 — $293.00 Association =

, d modern cor Tg $325.00 M.S. Isola Di Sardegna, 987 tons, from The M/V. “MONEKA" will

v Phone _ fror nquiries to 8S. P. Musson, Son & Co, | Windsor under Captain Cuguira Con- accept Cargo and Passengers for
12.11. 62—2r Ad. Dial 3718 signed to Da Costa & Co GREYSTONE, HASTINGS Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
28.9.52—t.f.n. DEPARTURES Revis and me Kitts. Sailing
——-- -----+ RL - = , - —— jay st.
MISCELLANEOUS POULTRY } % 3. Sostia tor ‘einiaad .
————— nen : Just the little shop in the village B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
1 can now re a a ic
B “Beautiflo BIRDS—Budgerigars in all coiours. K.} where the Best Books, Stationery ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
} $1.00 per ad Telville. Phone 2660 13.11.52—In . : : . a 047
Beautify y and Furniture - ——_—— nctes Preliminary Notice and Xmas Cards are now on show. Consignees Tele. No. 4047.

ne for Christr by using Jon POULTRY~—5 Pure bred Corkerels Leg- |
ON’S Wax -products and Floor Polis! orns, 5 months old. Mrs. Orrie Browne ' 7
‘ Phone 4748, K. J, Hame!-Smith ¢ |] My Lord's Hill 12.11,52—2n ,

Co, Ltd., Bridge Street 9.11.52-—5s — $$
aie WAN TED mh MISCELLANEOUS
ems . CANE PLANTS — 845151 and B4744. of
ee HEI P ie ee wo 7 Fye Cane Plants at 60cts. pe
Che 00 plants. Book your requirements with J

Sitpemneere-t ee aera fanager Kendal Plantation, St John ANTIQUE & MODERN

FXPFRIFNCED O'UIALIFIED BOOF 1 writing. —7.11,52—6n
KEPPFR for Limited Linbility Compan —--——- —$_____ FURNITURE
Apply to P.O. Box 84, Roseau, Dom nik ROUND IRON AND SHEETS—%, 5/16
BR ¥ I 1%,11.82-—t,f.1 %, % } ie Ye. Sheets %, 5/16, %4, 3/16, at

dit oigeipRtD viioshethptaeheditiminrocemibetty & and izes 47 x 8&4 Enquire Auto ’ .

Â¥ Tyre Co., Trafalgar and Spry Streets ERVICE FORTNIGHTLY)
MISCELLANEOL hone 2696 8.11.52—tf.n HAYNE CANADIAN Ss (
cote ee = +--+ = ome ih pata —————

HGOUSE-—Unfurnished house 3 or SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Tel | ;QUTHBOUND ALCOA ALCOA
vediboms. lderesiaentiol: dist ct.. Apols Rtnglond's landing Dolly: Mewepapes new aQyTae KIM PARTNER CORONA PURITAN
Warren, c/o Messrs. K. R. Hunte & C criving in Barbados by Air only © few |
Phone; 5136. 5 8.11.52—4r J ‘ays after publication in London, Contact | St. John MONTREAL 28 Oct 7 Nov. 21 Nov a

ar na ina aa nates an Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local HALIFAX 1 Nov. il Nov 25 Nov. i. Dec.
WANTED TO RENT Representative. Tcl. 3113 | Arr. B'DOS. 15 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec. 21 Dec

HOUSE OR FLAT-—Furnished House or
Flat with 2 or 3 bedrooms for long term
rental in the dstrict of Worthing or

*7.4.52—t.f.n.

Thursday, Nov. 20th





Hastings, Seaside preforable but not > .
imperative. Write P.O. Box 3, Bridge- I ERSONAL
tre #1) 523n ry e
f The public are hereby warned against
‘i giving credit to my _ wife, EARLA
TODAY'S NEWS FLASH GRBAVES (nee Earla Widdicor) as I do fe
N

not hold myself responsible for her or

















kindly return same to the Advocate

anyone else contractin anv deb’ or
debts in my shame ‘unless by a written AUCTIONEERS
MODEL FACTORY ERROL GREAVES. |
ENGINES wilise-an.| o
o |
That Work By Steam % C
LOST & FOUND BIG PUBLI
ama AT — s
or ‘
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY seiie i MEETING
= % There will be a Public $\ }
SESE GODS OCPOPOD, | Wi bb00 at the Gemenal Hospital. Finder N Meeting held under the
s
Pe

Advertising Department auspices of the

7

No.1. STALL BARBADOS LABOUR

In



oe
-



PUBLIC MARKET * eee PARTY
} +
; ANNOUNCEMENTS |S and the }
We ean supply you with a R BARBADOS
nice t $$ ’
ice. lot. of Local Round BROKEN DENTURES—The worst can WORKERS’ UNION
Steak, Sirloin Roast, Rump be skilfully repaired, fractured, and] ¥ A ’
Roast from young Heifers missing Teeth replaced, slack and falling x \t Queen’s Park
‘ All at 55c. per Ib. j Dentures refitted with special imported x On Friday 14th Nov. 1952
ma eria ; 4
SQUARE DEAL DENTAL LABORA- at 8 p.m.
Â¥ DAN SPRINGER TORY (Removed from Reed Street oo $ P .
. 3 4 Koebuck Street) Opposite Coca Cola Co. y To hear the reply to lies
% Dial 2505 Se renry and distortions
% 12,11.52—2n FRENCH FASHION available now 8 Subject: $
‘ & Covered Buttons, Buckles, Pleating, also 1. FIVE YEAR PLAN y
Eegueongocsesosenceeeeen ini nit: asmithe = =|8 3. RADE UNIONS IN ¢
13.11.62—n, |S Weeks $
‘wea Ba ae ia ee 2
NOTICE. aoe a. |& SPEAKERS:— 3
aanadee For GOOD BOOKS x Mr. G. H. Adains, >
I Sheila Aniia Spencer of nh cree + ‘ iG: ¥
Christ Church, Barbados, i's. the ADVOCATE > Mr. F. L. Walcott, x
heretofore called and known — -— — nae hae M.C.P ~
by the mame of Sheila Anita OSSD SS S99 SS FSGS OFS OS . ee
Swammy HEREBY GIVE |}|% x & ae ae Marcano,
NOVICE that on the 4th % yeneral Secretary,
day of November, 1952, I NEWS FLASH % Caribbean Area Division |
renounced and abandoned . of O.R.LT’ |

the’ use of my said surname
of Swammy and assumed in

Trumpeter Cigarettes 318 cuzarMaNn.

licu thereof the surname of at j Mr. M. E. COX,
Spencer’ AND FURTHER M.CP.
ae re chats of name OLTON’S No. 4 VOTE OF THANKS :—
date cd the 4th “day of No- Tudor Street x Mr. T. O. BRYAN,

ve



1952 duly executed

M.C.P.

POSED SO SSFOOSS

mber, .
by me and attested. $2,38 per Carton st You Have Heard a Deluge of
Dated the 6th day of No- \% Lies, Come and Hear the

and 13cts, per Pack
ALLL SFPPF CLEP PIF OFE

vember, 1952.

SELES SPCC

a ll ee



x Truth
Reteostebeliodseds



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Exide batteries

for surc~ starting - longer life

ee

= valaacniaie a

eR RRS eR LNT mae ma emer NN Ni LC REARS
| ARORA RII ietiendieeentaiacnemteaeniell
ane HARDWARE SS |
FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSES |: aes
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, LTD. — Victoria Street ® RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) — PHONE ais §









Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & coO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)











& UND ALCOA ALCOA A A
techn PEGASUS PLANTER STEAMER STEAMER
35 Oct. _ _ “
BALTIMORE 27 Oct. 24 Nov 2 Dec. 19 Jan.
NEW YORK 31 Oct. 28 Nov 26 Dec. 23 Jan.
Arr, B'DOS. 12 Nov. 12 Dec 7 Jan. 4 Feb.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (f0aTNIGHTLY)
cere TD
A A
nO erEROEP BVROS A STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
RLEANS 6 Nov 20 Nov 4 Dee, 18 Dec
No 8 Nov 2a Nov. 4 Rec. 2 ae
13 27 Nov 5 Dec
JAMASDOB. 23 Nov 6 Dec 20 Dee, 4 Jan.
Phone 4424.

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD,,



WE ARE OFFERING A_ VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.
Periinatex Gasket Chamois Leathers

Shellac Yellow Polishing Cloth:
i Form-a-Gasket Miracle Black Adhesive
» Fabric Cleaner | Miracle Tub Caulk
» Auto Top Sealer
Sealer Durex Masking Tape
" bea oy : Shaler Hot Patches
‘ oak ta re Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
: eit Clear Hooter 12 Volt
Liquid Cement Horns
ae Radiator Rust Chrome Rim Embellish-
Preventor ers
» Engineer’s Expanding Reamers

Prussian Blue

Holt’s Wonder Wax
Dunlop Patching Outfits
* Rubber Solution

Extra Cutters for
ers

Auto Engine Valves
Fan Belts all Models

”

” French Chalk Rear View Mirrors
» Insulation Tape Insulation Tape
vs Ribbed Matting Pram Tyring
‘a Radiator Hose 14 in., 5@ in., 1 in
» Car & Truck | METAL CYCLE
Jacks F

%4—5 Ply Air Hose Schrader Air Line

Schrader Metal Tyre Blow Gun
Valves Lionide Leatherette
- Tyre Pressure All Shade
Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269











THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952



Remember when you do your shopping with us
we deliver to your door by Motor Van.








"Two Men Drowned

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 12,

Mr, Noordeen Khan and Mr.
Kantie Chand prominent Coren-
tyne businessmen lost their lives



,on the Upper Corentyne River
(heady erage "when the CENTRAL EMPORIUM
;speedboat in which they were

travelling overturned.

The men were travelling from
Hepsida 55 miles up the Coren-
tyne to Springlands border port
and the tragedy occurred 44°
miles from their destination. The
bodies were not recovered. Mr.
Khan is survived by a widow,
four children and a mother.

Forty years of age he was pro-
prietor ‘of a sawmill, provision
store and gasolene station on the
Corentyne coast and the Dutch '
Guiana border. Mr. Chand was,
a provision merchant of the same
district Mr. Khan was welt
known in racing circles and was
part owner with Mr. Carl Lopes
in the race horse “Orchis.”

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

Mi RR.





. . Announces the
arrival of the
MAGNIFICENT
ERATOR
GASEL REFRIGERATO

It delivers the *

: goods
NO motors, NO belts, NO

brushes,

NO moving parts, NO interference

with radio, NO rust... Nothing to

wear out.

WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE
You THE BEST.

Let Us Show it to You (Working)
at your Gas Showroom, Bay St.



MOTORIST



Do You Know That The Best

OTOR OIL

PAST RUVL, moron on










It’s our plan to help you with your
Christmas budgeting —5% down pay-
ment on your purehase will hold it till
Xmas Eve!

on
wot

a?





LEATHER GOODS PORTABLE

CLOCKS & WATCHES TYPEWRITERS
STATIONERY REFRIGERATORS

TOYS AUTOMATIC LAUNDRIES

i. R. HUNTE & Ce., Ltd.



MR. PLANTER

We recommend for your serious consideration



5555S SOSSSSOSSOPSSO VP OOOSOOT OTTO T OP OOOO TOR, the famous —
s
%

~

~

XMAS TIME

is
BAKING TIME

— WE OFFER —

VALOR 2 BURNER STOVES
: 3 ‘ c
» SINGLE OVEN
» DOUBLE j :

SINGLE BURNER

FALKS 3 BURNER
2 (Table Model)

SINGLE OVEN

”



LLLP PFSPSODSPLSPLFLLLLSELE LE

MASSEY - HARRIS

42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cyl, Diesel Engine

WHEEL TRACTOR

(Also available with Half-Tracks)

with our 5 tons ALL-‘STEEL CANE CARTS fitted with over-run Brakes
and Pneumatic Tyres.

These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction
of their owners — be amongst these sat owners.

LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS

Other Massey-Hartis Agricultural Equipment available includes —
GRASS MOWERS AND LOADERS
RAKES
PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS
Etc., Ete., Ete.



Your Enquiries invited :—

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
DIAL 4616 Whitepark Road



|
~ — Agents





















THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN
| ee ee ram

z DRESSES

for










HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

BUSINESS,
SPORT,
COCKTAILS






























a i or
—— =@ WEDDINGS

THANKS, MISS.
THERE GOES YOUN
FRIEND AGAIN




4 ?retty Florals, also solid
igishades — Maize, _ Red,
Navy, Orchid, Kose,
iiiGreen Fushchia, Bottle

treen and many other
St lolours

* $18.00 to $24.00

HE
LADIES’ HATS &
"HANDBAGS

f To match all colours in
Dresses

$432 to $7.20







: ¥ PEPUILEPS |
SHOLAD ONE)
FLINT -BUT IT

WOLD BE T
RATHER FUN
IF i PULLED <
OFF MY FIRST |
POLICE JOS 4
SINGLE of:
MANOIED. . aa














BLONDIE HEN ylon Stockings and
Evening Coats
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YOU WERE HELO IN

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RICE in pkgs... i be 59 54 BLACK GRAPES... oe ks
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WHEN THE GIRL'S LIFE iS AT
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For those who love the Sea !!



HMere’s a Fine Xmas Gift

| YACHT RACING
| NEW REVISED EDITION

By MANFRED CURRY

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SIGHT ON AHILL, BUT HE
SAYS HE DOESN'T SEE HER... 7.







BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS





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THIS ONE ON ME--J — Gp

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PAGE EIGHT

What's Happened
To That £7,000?

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952











COMBERMERE TEAM
SCORE 405-7
| AGAINST LODGE TEAM

;
| A Combermere School Inter-
| mediate team batted all day on
j

Saturday at the Lodge School to





. score 405 for the loss of seven
Soccer: By PETER WILSON wickets against a Mixed First *
emt oeaiaie oF * ig bas and Second XI Lodge School This is Baby
tlac las always been the/team, in a scheduled two-day
W . oest defence in any sport, andj] fixture Elizabeth Sharp-
Olves eal John B. Kelly jun., holder of the} Batting for Combermere F les brought up
American and Canadian sculling|Scott top scored with 79 while

in West Africa
on Cow & Gate

other good supporting seeres were

titles, is now planning to take the c 4
J. Inniss 76, J. Phillips 67 and

oar, if not the. war, into the

Manchester







Picture No. 1. “Not Ont” Ball not in possession. Picture No. 2 “Out” wicket put down with ball in

hand. Picture No. 3 “Not Out” }

and holding ball not used

KNOW YOUR CRICKET

Laws 43 & 44—Hy 0. S. COPPIN

THE Laws for discussion to-day
deal with the Wicket-Keeper and
the Fieldsman This leaves us

with the last two laws of the game
for our next discussion—45 and 46
The Duties of Umpires.

I have persuaded Mr. W. H.
Knowles of Wanderers C.C. to
pose for me in order to illustrate
some points of the law dealing
with the wicket-keeper. May I
take this opportunity of thanking
Mr. Knowles (Wanderers), Mr.
T. S. Birkett and Mr. W. Green-
idge of (Pickwick), Mi Keith
Walcott (Spartan), Mr. Harold
Walcott (Umpires’ Association),

who have kindly posed for me dur-
ing this series of articles to illus-
trate points in the Laws.

LAW 43-—-THE WICKET-
KEEPER

The wicket-keeper shall re-
main wholly behind the wicket
until a ball delivered by the
bowler touches the bat or per-
son of the striker, or passes the
wicket, or until the striker at-
tempts a run. Should the
wicket-keeper contravene this
Law, the striker shall not be
out except under Laws 36
(Handled the Ball), 37 (Hit the
ball twice), 40 (Obstructing the
field), 41 (Run Ouf) and then
only subject to Law 46, (that
gives the umpires the authority
to be the sole judge of fair and
unfair play and to determine all
disputes.

Striker’s Right

The M.C.C. have explained this
Law as intending to secure for
the striker his right to play the ball
and to guard his wicket without
interference from the wicket-



~_

keeper. They further direct that
the striker may not be penalised
if in the legitimate defence of his
wicket he interferes with the
wicket-keeper.

The Hutton Incident

Cricket fans who study the Laws
are of course aware of the recent
dismissal of the England Captain
Len Hutton for obstruction when
he prevented the Indian wicket-
keeper from making a catch off a
ball which he thought might drop
into his wicket. The M.C.C, are
eonsidering an amendment to the
effect that if the wicket-keeper is
prevented from making a _ catch
because of similar action, the
batsman is guilty of obstruction,

Not A Ruling

However this is not the ruling
and the wicket-keeper, according
to the ruling on this Law, has no
ight to interfere with the striker
in the guarding of his wicket

This Law clearly states when
the wicket-keeper muy take the

ball in front the wicket.
Can Throw
The wicket-keeper, if he is

standing back can throw the ball
at the wicket or put it down in
any of the ways I have already
outlined in Law 31 (The Wicket
Is Down) and please remember
the ruling that a ball rebounding
off the wicket-keeper’s pads (or
kicked by him on to the wicket)
also justifies an appeal for stump-
ing.

I am of course using as my au-
thority the 1947 Revised code of
Laws but on looking back at the
previous code of 1939 I see em-
bodied in the Law proper some

very important
wicket-keeper.

Wicket-Keeping Don’t’s

I presume that the 1947 code
assumed that there was no further
need to embody these in the Laws
since the Umpires were fully em-
powered under Laws 45 and 46—
The Duties of Umpires—to deal
with them.

However I shall point them out
here to discourage those players
who now persist in these infringe-
ments and to draw the Umpires’
attention to them,

The old law provided that the
wicket-keeper should not incom-
mode the Striker by any noise, or
even motion nor should any part
of his person be over the wicket.
Alas! how often we experience the
contravention of these instruc-
tions. Wioket-keepers and Um-
pires take note,

LAW 44—THE FIELDSMAN

The Fieldsman may stop the
ball with any part of his person,
but if he wilfully stops it other-
wise, 5 runs shall be added to
the run or runs already made;
if no run has been made 5 runs
shall be scored. The penalty
shall be added to the score of
the striker if the ball has been
struck, but otherwise 16 the
score of byes, leg byes, no balls
or wides as the case may be.
This Law is quite plain and calls
for little comment. However the
M.C.C. have found it necesary to
point out that a fieldsman must
not use his cap, etc., for the pur-
pose of fielding a ball.

And finally, the five runs are a
penalty and the batsmen do not
change ends,

“Don’ts”

for the

Racing Duel Expected On January 18

MODENA, Italy, Nov. 12

Argentina's champion racing
drivgr Juan Manuel Fangio just
recovering from a_ spinal injury
suffered early this year arrived
here last night to take a quick
look at the new Maserati racer said
to be the last word in automobile
racing, ‘

Fangio, who looked fit and in
good spirit refused to comment on
the long conference he held with
Omar Orsi, head of the Maserati
Racing plant but Fangio's friends
said the possibility of his piloting
one of the Maserg*is in Argentina
next year was not to be excluded.

The new car which is a two litre

STABBED

@ from page 5

evening at 6.15
stab wounds in his
detained

The Police are

KITCHEN BLAZE

suffering from
chest. He was

investigating.

The Fire Brigade turned out
on Tuesday afternoon to a fire at
Greenfield, St, Michael but ar-
rived at the scene only to discover
that a kitchen blaze was put out
by neighbours.

The blaze occurred at a house
owned by Mrs. Moore and occu-
pied by Amelia Miller.

HOUSE BROKEN

Victor Bedford of Bush Hall, St.
Michael, reported that his house
was broken and entered at about
1,00 a.m. on Monday and a cash
box, containing $25, and articles



They'll Do Te Every

Lipateenstenmell

six cylinder raeer would be en-
trusted to Fangio for the Argen-
tine Grand Prix at Buenos Aires
January 18. This race is the first
one to be held in the classification
of the World Championships of
1953 and will undoubtedly witness
the long postponed duel between
Fangio in a Maserati and World
Champion Alberto Ascari in a
Ferrari racer,

It was also reported that Fangio
had examined a Maserati racer for
his compatriot Froilan Gonzales
who is also expected to participate
in the Argentine Grand Prix,

The duel between Fangio and

IN CHEST

to the value of $8,94 were stolen.
Two bundles of shingles valued
$11.18 and a quantity of fir wood
valued $8.22 were stolen from the
residence of John Hoyte at Halls
Road, St. Micheal, on Friday,

Dola Edwards of Beckles Road,

St. Michael, reported that six
heets of galvanise were sivien
from the paling at her house

between 8 p.m, on Friday and 7
um. on Saturday. They are
valued at $24

POLICE SCHOLARSHIP

Vernon Chandler, son of Inspec-
tor V, E. Chandler, was awarded
the Police Scholarship which is
tenable for three years at Harri-
son College. The examination
for the scholarship was held at
Harrison College on October 25
and seven candidates took part.












LL. MORNING

SYSTEM IN THE
CUP AND CRULLER
WORKED JUST






IN*YOU GUESSED |
ITH

THE NEW COOLING] ( THON OTLONTIC)/

lime sacred U5. eee Oe By Jimmy Hatlo
Se ——“ cel aT]
Ho,BOY! “NZZ/r THINK PLL Wr HAVEA eZ
BETTER YET Y 71 SPEND My AcUPRA CAWFEE J« 7
VACATION .‘? BEFORE THE \ >
RIGHT HERE! A RUSH STARTS! } —:










Ascari will be of extreme impor-
tance as Ascari snatched the 1952
world championship from Fangio
without a fight. Fangio was in no
condition to defend the title he
won in 1951 as he was in plaster
cast since early this year, follow-
ing a bad spill while training at
Monza race track,

Fangio will return to Milan to-
day and start training for, the
Grand Prix. He said “that may
still take one month though, I
have abandoned my plaster cast
but my doctor says I must still
take it easy.”

—U-P.

British
Garrison Will
Be Withdrawn

BERMUDA, Nov. 9.
The British garrison is to be
withdrawn from Bermuda an
official statement says.

“The War Office announces they
are obliged to withdraw the Brit-
ish garrison consisting of 154 offic-
ers and men from Bermuda, The
withdrawal will start this month
and be completed by May 1 next
A small British permanent staff
will remain to assist in training
of local forces’

The British garrison has been
part of Bermuda life since the
colonies earliest days. Its clos-
ing follows the closure in 1951 of
the Royal Naval Dockyard here.

—CP)






JIM-DANDY*+ = <= 5)
) AO
THANX AND A Pee
TIP OF THE Vp ~““
HATLO HAT TO / IY
wie As
I+ ANK ST. win ie
YONKERS, NY, pani
~ AMES a a — a HLL0, AIR
ANOTHER py Gee uarlanetea p |
UT-JUST AT NOON LOG ON THE ¥ LET'S GET, \= + pee ae U }
TIME WHEN THE [4 cooUNG OUTA HERE: ” "SPARKS! ol
HERD THUNDERS SYSTEM; ;

City 7—3

(From Our Own Corresponde;,

i LONDON.

Smash hit of today’s soccei
parade were Wolves, the eager
thrustful young side, which ac-

cording to the wise boys had los'
their rhythm and wouldn’t last
the pace. Their 7—8 thrashing of
luckless Manchester City—13
games without a win—-made man-
ager Cullis a happy man. Centre
forward Roy Swinbourne came
through with a 20 minute first
half hat trick and right winger
Leslie Smith got a couple to put
Wolves a way out ahead and fav-
ourite for the first division cham-
pionship.

Man of the day was Jack Con-
nor, Stockport centre-forward,
with a_ five-goal show against
Workington that made scoring look
the racst natural thing on earth.

Unlucky

Unluckiest man of the day was
Cardiff wing half Glyn Williams
who was carried off after 70
minutes at Stamford Bridge with
a broken leg. While the trainer
was attending him, Manager Cyril
Spiers “took the sponge” to
minister to goalkeeper Howells for
a minor casualty later on. Despite
these misfortunes Cardiff beat
Chelsea 2—0.

Irish international Norman Up-
richard transferred from Swindon
yesterday, won't forget his Ports-
mouth debut. He had the mis-
fortune to put the ball in his own
goal, but Portsmouth beat Spurs

2—1.
Hat Tricks

Keeping Sheffield United in-
terested in the second division
with 17 points from 23 games are
doing nicely thank you, but not
making much impression on Hud-
dersfield whose 1—) win over
Notts County was their tenth in
sixteen games.

Another hat-trickster was Read-
ing’s go-ahead young centre for-
ward Ron Blackman. His three
helped Milwall to their biggest
defeat of the season.

That cup final miniature at
Bloomfield Road between Black-
pool and Newcastle United, final-
ists two years ago, again resulted
in a Newcastle victory. Goals by
George Robledo and new _ boy
Brander sent Blackpool to their
second successive home defeat.

A fine. 3—1 away win over
Patrick enabled East Fife to retain
their lead in the Scottish division
A. The man of the match was
‘annon ball Charlie Fleming, East
Fife’s inside right who scored
‘wo and had a hand in the third
cored by Gardiner. :

Still hot on the trail come Celtic
who triumphed by the odd goal
of nine against Third Lanark.

The defeat of Hafilton means
a change of leadership in division
B, Stirling Albion relegated last
season go on top as a result of that
3-—0 win over Cowdenbeath.

WEEKES
CHOOSES
WORLD XI

Mr, Everton Weekes, West In-
dies Test Player, on Tuesday
named Australia’s Lindsay Hassett
as Captain of a World XI which
he chose after a talk on cricket to
the boys of the Alleyne School.

The team which Mr. Weekes
chose rise of Hassett (Capt.);
Hutton (Vice-Captain); Worrell,
Miller, Evans, Bedser, Johnston,
Lindwall, Ramadhin, Valentine
and himself whose name he in-
cluded at the request of the boys,

During his talk, he explained
the rudiments of the game, and
gave a display with the bat. The
boys were very ee he
asked many questions which a
Weekes answered for them.

Carlton Score 145
Runs Against
Gentlemen

In the Carlton-Gentlemen fix-
ture played at the Mental Hospital
Grounds on Sunday, Carlton won
the toss and batting first on a slow
wicket, put up 145 runs,

N, Greenidge topscored with 52
runs, while S. Nurse 23 not out,
W. Greenidge 16, E. Beckles 15 and
K. Greenidge 15 played the best
supporting innings.

Bowling for the Gentlemen,
M. P. Crichlow took 3 for 31 in





11 overs, and L. F. Harris 4 for
38 in 14 overs.
In their turn at the wicket the

Gentlemen have scored 60 for the
loss of one wicket, C. DePeiza 42
not out and Grant 13 not out are
the not out batsmen,

Car Sets Up
Unofficial Nom-Stop



Record
A ‘four-door Morris Minor
saloon has set up an_ unofficial

record by completing 10,000 miles
non-stop at- Goodwood, Sussex
(England),

Average speed was 45.23 miles
an hour, and petrol consumption
43 miles a gallon

A special “research tender”
made it possible to refuel and
even to change a tyre without
stopping. The tender’s bay had
no floor: the car was driven in
from the rear and locked in
position, By this means it was
possible, by hoisting and locking
the front of the car to change
the offside front wheel without
topping

The tender was also used for
changing drivers Six irivey
worked in pair in eight-hour
shifts

The ’ the t
Morris Minor tted vith
the new B.M.C., engine L.E.8

enemy’s camp, having challenged
Jurif Tjukaloy,, the Russian, to
U.S.S.R., if necessary.”

Tjukalov won the Philadelphia
Gold Cup — equivalent of the
world championship — by win-
ning the Olympic sculls in Hel-
sinki, where he defeated John
Kelly, in the semi-final round.

Kelly, who won the Diamonds
at Henley in 1949, hopes to finish
his service with the U.S. Navy
early this year.

Recognising the right of the
holder to choose any course he
likes, he told the Gold Cup com-
mittee that he would be willing

to row in troubled — oops.
orry, Russian — waters.
im Quitung

Pathetic litue jectter from

heavy-weight Peter Bracewell im
trage jyournai Boxing News.
Coming trom frossendaie (Lanes).
{t reads in part:—

“I have always been keen on
boxing, but around my area there
is neither gym nor trainers to
veacn the Nopie Art.

“This, | am sure, is the reason
for my reluctantly having to hang
up the gloves after a short and
disappointing career,

“] feel sure that if Il could
have got regular training and
proper facilities woula have
made the grade.”

What a tragic state of aitairs
this is. Bracewell’s recent revord
could hardly be less impressive
and yet have we such a super-
abundance of heavy-weight telent
that a youngster should be denied
ihe most elementary facilities?

For years the British Boxing
Board of Control have said that
the establishment of gymnasia was
one of their primary concerns.

Some time ago £7,000 was
allocated for this very purpose.
What is being done and what has
happened to the money?

Let us have no more Bracewell

cases.
Fight Delayed

The “jinx” fight for the world’s
bantam-weight championship be- |
tween South African holder Vic
Toweel and Australian challenger
Jimmy Carruthers, in Johannes-
burg, has now been put back
from November 8 until Noyem-
ber 15.

It was originally scheduled for
October 4, when it was postponed
because Toweel was _ suffering
from double vision. Now Carruth-
= has blood poisoning of the left |
oot. j

I have nothing against Toweel, |
who must be a great fighter, but |
in some ways it will be a good
thing when the title passes on to
someone else, for it seems quite
clear that Viv will never fight
outside his own country.

Pompey’s Chance

Yolande Pompey is to meet Jim
Slade at Harringay on November |
18 at the cruiser-weight limit of |
12st. 7 Ib. and Jack Solomons’
hopes that this will be regarded
as a final eliminator, with the
conqueror meeting the winner of
the contest between champion
Joey Maxim and Archie Moore.

Randolph Turpin rightly in my
opinion — is being regarded for
the time being at least as a
contender for the world middle-
weight title. But if he should be
sidetracked, Solomons still intends
to put him forward in the cruiser-
weights, even in front of the
Pompey-Slade winner. —L.E.S.

U.S. Track Stars
Accept Invitation

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, Nov.

American Track Stars Melvin
Whitfield, Reginald Pearman, and
Milton Campbell have accepted
on invitation from the Jamaica
Olympie Association to partici-
pete in the gigantic Track Ath-
Meeting to be staged here.
Also taking part are Herb Mc.-
kenley, Arthur Wint, George
Rhoden and Leslie Laing in hon-
our of Jamaica’s suecesses at the
Helsinki games.

The festival is to be held at
Kingston in December, Harrison
Dillard and Andy Stanfield are
making final arrangements before
saying yes.

me

I



|





tie





Jamaica To Invite T’dad
Schoolboy Team On Tour

‘ (From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 12,
The Jamaica Football Associa-

tion have decided to invite an all

secondary schoolboy team from

Trinidad to visit Jamaica and

meet the Oliver Shield XI and

other schoolboy combinations in

a series of games during January.

Negotiations with the Trinidad
Football Association will be
started right away.

{oorees



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F. Lashley 59.
The game will be concluded on
Saturday.

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolten Lane
/







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Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts 10.00 a.m
B.T.C. Races
p.m.

Garrison Savannah: 1.%



Mobile Cinema, Black Bess Boys’ School,

St. Peter: 7,30 p.m
B.c
Park: 8.00 p.m

Films, King George V. Memorial

—_—————

For the cause that lacks assistance,

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do.



HOUSE

ESTABLISHED 1895

pr ar bados

Record Sitting Ends With

Govt. Win By 12-6

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY early this morning

passed by a 12—6 majority the Five Year Development
Plan of Capital Expenditure and Taxation. In passing the
Plan, the Government defeated by a 16—3 majority an

amendment proposed by Mr

. E. D. Mottley that the House

did not agree with the proposed method of taxation,
although favouring many of the proposals for Capital

Works,

The adoption of the Plan this-merning ended seven |

nights of debate on the Memorandum—the longest debate

Last night the debate was
wound up by speeches from Mr,
F. L. Walcott, Mr. T. O. Bryan,
Mrs. E. E. Bourne, Mr. J. A.
Haynes, Mr. E. W. Barrow and
Mr. E. K, Walcott followed by a
two-hour reply by the Leader of
the House Mr. G. H. Adams.

Voting for the adoption of the}
Plan were Mr. L. E. Smith, Mrs.
E. E. Bourne, Mr. R. G, Mapp,
Mr. C. E. Talma, Mr. E, St. A.
Holder, Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F.
L. Walcott, Mr. G. H. Adams, Dr,
H. G. Cummins, Mr, M. E, Cox,
Mr. J. E, T. Brancker, Mr, F, E.
Miller,

Voting against were: Mr. W. A.
Crawford, Mr, J. C. Mottley, Mr.
O. T. Allder, Mr. V, B. Vaughan,
Mr. E. K. Walcott and Mr, E. D.
Mottley.

The division on the amendment
proposed by Mr, E. D. Mottley was

as follows: ~—
R. G, Mapp, Mr.



Noes:
L, E, Smith, Mrs, E, E, Bourne,
Mr, C, E. Talma, Mr, E, St. A.
Holder, Mr, T. . Bryan, Mr.
F. L. Walcott, Mr. G. H, Adams,
Dr. H. G. Cummins, Mr, M. E,
Cox, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr.
W. A, Crawford, Mr, J. C. Mottley,
Mr. O. T. Allder, Mr. V. B.
Vaughan and Mr. F. E, Miller.

Ayes: Mr, A. E. S, Lewis, Mr.
E. K. Walcott and Mr. E. D.
Mottley.

During the debate in the
House of Assembly Tuesday,
Mr. E. St.A. Holder (L) sala

that the plan should have been
introduced some five years ago,
and complimented the Govern-
ment on many of the proposals
set out in the memorandum.

He went through many of the
individual proposals, and among

the things which he thought
essential were the development
of the water and _ irrigation

scheme of assistance to the peas-
ants, repair to tenantry roads,
development of the fishing indus-
try with suitable cold storage |
facilities, and better housing for
all,



On Housing Instead

He felt that the money ear-
marked for new Parliament
buildings could better be used on
housing, although he felt that
many of the Government Offices
needed improving in order to pro-
vide better facilities and accom-
modation for the public.

On the question of emigration,
he urged Government to appoint
a Liaison Officer to investigate the
possibilities of employment for
Barbadians, including some of the
young women of the country.

He argued that the only means
of financing the projects con-
‘tained in the Plan was by’ taxa-
tion, and said that in his view
Government was going all out to
put the proposals into effect,

@ On Page 3



Corner Stone
Laid At U.C.W.L

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 12.

Sir Thomas Taylor, C.BE.,
retiring Principal of U.C.W.1.
laid the corner stone for the new
University Registry this after-
hoon,

The simple ceremony was wit-
nessed by officials of U.C.W.L,
members of the undergraduate
body and the clerical staff. The
new building will include an
extra-mural department and a
Senate room and is situated be-
tween the art block and the in-
stitute of Social Economie Re-
search,

on any measure on record—in the history of the House.

St. Lucy Fishing
Boat Fund



Amt. Previously
Acknow. ..... $182.12
B. Archer 5.00
Friend 2.00
H. W. . 1.00 !
Selah Boys’ 3.84 ;
W. Walker . 2.00 |)
F. B. Walcott 5.00
N. i. . pov stialeas 10.00
Total $210.96



200 Arrested
For Plotting
Against State

BANGKOK, THAILAND,

Nov. 12,
Thai police arrested more than
200 persons suspected of plotting
to overthrow the Government
and establish a Communist regime.
Police said the Red network in-
filtrated the army, navy, air
foree, police, government offices
and even the National Assembly.
Raids on two Chinese shops
turned up caches of Russian
weapons an illegal radio transmit-
ter, quantities of propaganda and
cases of a Russian drug believed

to be poison. Cc.P





No Reason For
Commission

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 12.

There is poverty in many West
Indian islands but Mr, Oliver
Lyttelton, Secretary of State for,
the Colonies doesn’t agree that it
is increasing and sees no reason!
to send a Fact Finding Commis-
sion to the Caribbean. He said
so today in a written reply to a
qvestion put to him by Socialist
M.P. David Jones. As reported}
last week Mr. Jones had listed
altogether three questions for
the attention of the Secretary of
State for the Colonies. ;

In reply to his first asking
whether he was aware of appre-
hension and unrest making itsel
felt in Dominica and other West
Indian islands in consequence of
the increased poverty of the
natives, Mr, Lyttelton made the
above statement and then went)
on “In their development plans |
the governments of various colo-



nies with the help of H.M. Gov- sation to the West Indies will! shortly before mid-night.

ernment are increasing produc-|
tion and improving standards of |
living.” Mr. Lyttelton in reply)

to another question revealed that | delegates will be announced sont
} week,

he had been in touch with the
Governor of the Windward
Islands on the question of the
silting up of Castries harbour
and said that the silting was not
yet a threat but the bed of the
harbour had been surveyed and
the Governor was now consider-
ing what action should be taken,

Referring to the appointment
of a Radiologist for the hospital
at Georgetown Mr. Lyttelton
said that a salary of between
£1,150 and £1,350 plus certain
consultation fees and allowances
had been offered. This compared
with the salary in Great Britain
where the tax was higher.

He revealed however that the
Government of B.G. was con-
sidering a proposal to _ increase
the pay of specialists.



AT THE CENOTAPH

| Rome: Early this month a new

Majority

‘rom All Quarters:

13 conds—
| One More



| American

Washington: The Census Bureau
reports that the United States
population went over the 158,000,
000 mark at 5.12 a.m. on October
| 28th. The Bureau’s robot calcula-
| tor, which works out averages of
births, deaths, immigration and
}emigration, reckons that there is
;one more American every 13
| seconds.



electric train on the Rome-Milan
line will cover the 400 miles in
5‘ hours instead of the present
seven hours. The train will carry
160 passengers and is provided
with restaurant, bar, telephone
office, souvenir shops, radio ear-
phone for each seat, and two ob-
servation cars, one in the front,
one at the rear.

Copenhagen; Copenhagen’s fa-
mous Tivoli Garden has conclud-
ed the most successful year of its
100 years history, Nearly 3,500,000

| visitors clicked through the turn-

stiles,

Wellington: An Auckland man
who wanted to work for the
Colonial Office wrote to London.
Back came an acknowledgment;
attached to it was a cheque for
£3. But the money was the
Queen’s bounty intended for a
mother of triplets — in the King
country 100 miles away,

Jerusalem: Pupils in the Senior |
class at Tel Aviv’s largest;
secondary school ended a 4-day
hunger strike against the transfer
of their class teacher when the
headmaster gave in to them.

Madrid: During the Deaf and
Dumb Convention in Madrid, at-
tended by 10,000 Spanish deaf
and dumb, the president decided
that the only way to put-a stop to
excitable “orators” was to switch
off the lights.

Karachi: Pakistan has decided to
ban the exhibition of Indian
films in West Pakistan. This will
save about £1,000,000 in ex-
change and give a fillip to the
natoinal film industry.

Jerusalem: In order to build up
a store of blood against an emer-
gency, the Israel Red Cross are
giving 20 eggs to anyone who is
willing to donate a pint of blood.
Israelis are at present rationed to
two eggs per week,

U.K. Delegation
To Visit W.I.

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
LONDON NOV. 12.
The British parliamentary dele-







leave on January 6 and will re-
main in the Caribbean for about

two months. The names of the |



‘ruth Does

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952

ADOPT FI

- 8 Kikuyus
Charged _—
.With Murder

NAIROBI, KENYA, Nov. 12,
Eight Kikuyu tribesmen were
formally charged with murder of!
Senior Chief Waruhiu in recent
Mau Mau terrorism. Among the
accused was former senior chie!
Koinange 75, who is alleged to,
have played a prominent part. in!
the murder, a
At another court today the firs
Kikuyu actually found adminis#,
tering the Mau Mau oath to kil.
whites and drive them out of
Africa was sentenced to impris-
onment. Army and police forces
made a big raid at dawn on forést
and farm and arrested more Mau
Mau suspects. |
Frontier police and troops and}
armoured cars patrolled Kenya-
Tanganyika border to prevent
fugitives from Tanganyika from
entering Kenya UP,

3-Man Mission
For Canada,

A three-man Mission comprised
of Mr, G. H, King, Mr. H. A. C.
Thomas and Mr. H. B. Niblogk,
will leave by T.C.A, today , fo
Canada where they will disquss
with the Canadian authoritieg the

|
}
|
}
{



question of shipment of Fancy
Molasses in tank, and the high
cost of molasses.

The Mission will be in Cana@a
jfor about six weeks, Mr, Kihg
and Mr. Thomas, both members

of the Council of the Chamber of
Commerce, were yesterday grantec|
leave from theiy duties on the
Council, ;



——

ARTIE'’'S HEADLINE

Bl





“Well. if
get a peeress’s cyeview
of the

I'm going to



|
Coronation . |
|
|

Typhoon Hits

MANILA, Nov. 12.

A 115 mile an hour typhoon
bore down on the _ northern |
Philippines and Manila, the
western bureau said, and is ex-
pected to hit northern Luzon

It would be the third typhoon in
three weeks. The two previous
typhoons hit the cé@ntral Philip-
pines leaving the death toll at
400. Cc.P





|
|

Not Bother

Mr. Vishinsky In U.N. |

By PHIL

NEWSAM
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. |

Russian propagandists have never let truth stand in |

their way.

Nor is their chief spokesman in the United |

Nations, Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky letting it bother |

him now. But he is supplying some interesting illustra-

tions of Soviet propaganda

methods, They begin with a

false premise which then proceeds to a logical conclusion. |

In other words you accuse a man falsely of murder.

From

there you contend that he should be hanged.



REMEMBRANCE DAY

His Excellency Hon. R. N. Turner, Acting Governor, followed by representatives

of various bodies laid wreaths at the Cenotaph on Sunday, Remembrance Day.

| So with Mr. Vishinsky in his
| U.N, speech Monday. His theme
| was the oft repeated and the
| warish charge that the U.S. is
purposely delaying the Korean
truce by insisting on voluntary
repatriation of war prisoners.

But first he dragged out the
old Communist chestnut that
*sought Koreans really started the
war, accused the U.S. of the
“most flagrant violation of inter-
national treaties and conventions”
and expressed “amazement at the
cynicism of those who deal daily
with prisoners of war.”

All this from a Russia that
never has accounted for 1,500,000
prisoners of war from World War
ll. From a Russia that at
Stalingrad in World War II was
one of the originators of the idea
of ‘promising voluntary repatria-
tion to war prisoners; and from a
representative of Communist forces
which have never allowed Red
Cross representatives to investi-
gate prisoner of war camps. So
with outright contradictions and
twisted half truth Communists

> ac Oo on Securities held in the U.S.A.;

ay the. facts . urgency of terminating Price Con- (f) The Memorandum sub-

r —— trol in every case where the com-}|mitted by Barbados and British

s. Koreans Recapture Hill modity is not subject to Govern-|Guiana in connection with the
SEOUL, Nov. 12. ment subsidization, i Oils and Fats Agreement,

South Korean infanirymen| . (b) The termination of IMPORT The Council also discussed the
recaptured Pinpoint Hill on CONTROLS in every case where; Draft Ftules as prepared by Messrs,
Sniper Ridge today winning free importation does not contlict|Carrington & Sealy, their Solici-

| back more territory on the vital}With any specific instructions) tors, and it was decided to refer
| central front which they lost|i8sued by Her Majesty's Govern-|them to _ the next Quarterly
during the night to 1,500 scream-|â„¢Ment or the contre necessitated|General Meeting of the Chamber
ling Chinese Reds by the expenditure of dollar will be held on

—U.P

| from lapsing into a “coma”,

| Philippine:

|
|
|

\cipal of the U.C.W.1.



Cf,
Ee oe

Sitting (left to right):





VE YEAR

sees - cpchiantaian icp tiatiaae

THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. OCTOHER 1952

The Honowrable J, D, Chandler, M.L.C,, the Honourablo R, N, Turner,



YESTERDAY'S widen REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington: ni
Total rainfall for month to date: 1.23
Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F
Lowest Tempeorsture: 72.5 °F
Wind Velocity 10 miles per hou
Barometer (9 af 22.939
29 654

TODAY
Sunrise: 5.55 a.m
Sunset




High Tide:
Low Tide:



M.L.C., Celonial Secretary; His Excellency

the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G.; the Honourable C. Wylie, Q.C., M.L.C., Attorney General; the Honourable Sir John Saint, Kt.,

C.M.G,, 0.B.EB
Standing (left to right):
Mr. G.

Mr J.C

Gen. Eisenhower's |
Prisoners May Be Demanded |

President Truman may ask President elect Eisenhower

for an endorsement of the al
patriation of Red prisoners in

. Adams, C.M.G., Q.C., M.C,P., Dr. H, G. H. Cummins, M.C.P.

King, Clerk, Executive Committee; Mr. M, E, Cox, M.C.P., the Honowable H. A. Cuke, C.B.E., M.L.C,,





WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.



lied stand against forcible re-

disclosed on Wednesday. No one here believes Mr. Eisen-
hower plans any shift in the United States position. But
diplomatic authorities fee] he must speak out clearly and

quickly to kill off possible

States retreat on the Prisoner of War issue to prevent the

Korean debate from collapsing in uncertainty. Mr. Eisen-
hower may reveal his position in the next few days.

But if he does not, officials said ,
this will be ineluded in foreign '

‘| policy business that’ Truman will
discuss with him in their White |

House meeting next week. '

These officials said Eisenhower's
silence in the face of Senator
Alexander Willey’s call for a state- |
ment, already has encouraged
uspicion among some United!
Nations delegations that he may ;
alter the United States stand. |

Willey, Wisconsin Republican
who is serving as United Nations
delegate, predicted that the new
administration will continue to
oppose forcible repatriation, but
said Eisenhower had to speak up
quickly to prevent United Nations

The United States is trying to
pilot a resolution through the
United Nations General Assembly
calling for an endorsement of the
allied stand in Korea and de-
manding that the Reds accept the
United Nations truce offer,

The key to the United States
position is the non-forcible re-
patriation principle An official
said without clear statement from
Eisenhower on this vital point the
Assembly’s action may be block-
ed. ,

In view of the Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Vishinsky’s blast
against non-forcible repatriation
on Monday, diplomats see ceept-|



wo hope of the Communists accept~-
ing the allied truce terms.

But they said Eisenhower's
statement at least would give the
Russians a clear warning that the
new administration will be no less
adamant than the present on the
war prisoner issue—U.P.



Dr. Grave Expected
In Jamaica Dec, 23

Dr. W. W. Grave the new Prin-
is expected
to arrive in Jamaica on the 23rd
December. Former Principal, Sir
Thomas Taylor, will probably
leave Jamaica on the I4th No-
vember.

Dr. W. W. Grave is a Fellow
of Emanuel College, Cambridge,
and has been Registrary of the
University of Cambridge until
taking up this appointment.



C.C. Discuss Congress Report

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce after discussing the
Report of the delegates to the
Ninth Congress of the Incorpo-
rated Chambers of Commerce,
decided to draw to the attention
of Government, Resolutions which
were passed by the Congress and
which directly affect Barbados.

Those to which they will draw
Government’s attention relate to
(a) the MARGINS OF MARK-
JPS IN BUSINESS, in which the
Congress strongly recommends to
ali Caribbean Governments the

Views On

No-Confidence
Korea, administration ofgpiata! Vote

, Mr. F. L, Walcott, M.C.P., Mr. E. 8. 8. Burrowes, Financial Secretary.

U.N. Should
| Purge Itself
Of Spies

NEW YORK, Nov. 12.
The United Nations should either
‘help purge itself of “spies and
+ boteurs” or get out of the
United States, two members of
1 United States Senate Internal
> ymmittee said.

Against
Tories Fails

ur : . The committee chairman Pat
Russian hopes for a United eiiediaiiah tet oe ' MeCarren says also he thinks
J FY . . ‘lrygve res.gned “b®cause 0
cusily Yor Hs tir test ot |< s0l9sures made and diselosures
strength in the new parliament- ‘° SD more in Talure
ary session defeating the Copor. MeCarran and S®natoy Willis
’ torn motion in’ a no-confidence Smith composed the sub-commit-
ST. LEONARD'S vote of $13 to 279, tee which heard three United Na-

CHURCH

Thursday, November 13th

almost twice the eighteen
overall majority the Conserva- |



The thirty-four ‘vote onanghn is \tions American workers refuse {0

"nswer some quest ions concern-

6.00 a.m. Matins Holy tives hold in the House. The | ‘26 the Sommpunis petty spamtipr.
Communion motion was presented by Labour | St'p: After the hearing MeCarran
(Corporate, Al 1 ak an amendment of the govern ; S#id he believed his committee's
Church Workers) ment resolution asking the ap-/#™auiry brought about Mr. Lie’s

7.80 p.m. Festal Evensong & || proval of parliament's traditional , "esignation. —CP
Sermon | address of “thanks for the speech

Preacher: Revd
G. H. Dickenson,

from the throne.”

he speech read on November | North Vietnam

B.A. 4 gave notice in the coming

Hymns 542, 739, 366, months that the Conservatives in-| °

583, 750. tend to denationalize the steei| Governor Fired
Te Deum. and truck industries, — C.P Nov. 12



14,700 Civil
Servants Off |:

r [on the world’s highest
U.K. Pay-Roll |

LONDON, Nov. 11, |!

The
lopped
the payroll in
months of 1952, i

Mr. R. A. Butler, Chancellor of
the Exchequer told Commons
this part of the drive has cut
spending to a point where Britain’s
ikyhigh income taxes can be
reduced

However he offered no im-
mediate hope for any slash from
the basic tax of 45 per cent,
Butler said the civil service pay-
roll is now £663,330, the lowest
in ten years,—(CP)

Anglican Church
Burnt In S. Africa

EAST LONDON
South Africa, Nov, 12.

Fire destroyed an Anglican
ehureh close to the gutted ruins
of a Roman
whieh was set ablaze by natives
Monday night. Police sought to
determine if the second fire
marked another episode as racial
passions boiled over from the
bloody riot Monday. Two whites
including a nun and several
Africans were slain in_ that
outburst.—(CP)

Conservative government
14,700 civil servants off
the first nine



(e) Resolution urging the
British Caribbean Governments to
obtain all their requirements

through the local merchants and
commission agents except in cases
where such commodities as it is
shown can be advantageously
obtained through the Crown
Agents for the Colonies.

(da) Resolution regarding the
effect of G.A.T.T., in relation to
Imperial Preference;

(e) Resolution in connection
with the Tax on British Citizens

which
De mbe 10 i



Catholic Chureh})

SAIGON, Indo-China
Vietnam’s chief of state Bao Dui
fired the Governor of North Vict-
nam and replaced him with an

PATNA, India, Nov. 12. | ultra-nationalist whose party r°-
Messages from the Swiss Ever-| fused early to give the French
st expedition said the climbers! full support in their fight against
re now making the final assault; Communist Vietminh

ak, Mes- Observers here looked on the

ages said the expedition estab-| change as a bid to draft the ex-

ished their seventh camp at a|treme nationalist in closer co-
eight of 27,200 feet, Everest is| operation with the French spon-
velieved to be 29,141 feet,—(C.P.) \sored native government—(C.P.)

SWISS ASSAULT ON
MOUNT EVEREST






1 AE PES IG

Gilbeys

INVALID, PORT




Famous
all over
the
World

anya) PORT:

Tea eth Rall) |





(
Agents ——-


PAGE TWO



N Tuesday, His Excellency the
Acting Governor, The Hon.
R. N. Turner, attended by Captain
W. 4H. R. Armstrong, A.D.C.,
visited Harrison College His
Excellency was met by the Head-
master, Mr. J. C. Hammond who
accompanied him on a tour of the
School, -~
Later the same morning, the
Acting Gévernor made a tour of
Combermere School where he was
met by the Headmaster, Major C,
Noott.

Back Home
R. F. SEALCOON, Editor of
the “Argosy”, British Guiana,
returned home by B,W,I.A. via
Trinidad on Tuesday last after
spending three weeks’ holiday.
He was accompanied by his
wife and child, They were guests
at Aquatic Court, Aquatic Gap.
Follow The Form
R. TEMPLETON GALT,
tired Civil Servant
Trinidad “and a handicapper of

re-
of

Final Voyage
R. T. HAROLD COOPER oi
Montreal, Canada and Mr.
and Mrs. Duncan le Grant of
Brockville, Ontario arrived on
Sunday on the final voyage by the
Lady Rodney. They have stopped
off here in preference to going

further south and will await the

ship until it returns from British
Guiana on November 22 on its
way back to Canada.

Mr. Cooper retired in Septem-

On Wednesday, His Excellency T.T.C. arrived in the island over ber from the posts of Vice-Prési-

attended by Capt.
Armstrong, visited the Fishing
Boat building yard at the Reef

Hastings Hotel.
Mr. Galt arrived to follow the

H. R, the week-end and is a guest at dent of Canadian National Rail-

ways, Vice-President of Canadian
National Steamships and Comp-

where he was met by Mr. C. C, form of the horses taking part in troller of Trans-Canada Airlines.

Skeete, Director of Agriculture,
and Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fishery
Officer.

His Excellency accompanied by
Mrs, Turner and attended by
Capt. W. H. R. Armstrong, later
visited Erdiston Teachers’ Train-
ing College. Here the Party was
met by Major C, G, Reed, Director
of Education, Mr, A. W. Roberts
Principal of the College and Mr.
J. D, Bentiey, Vice-Principal who
accompanied them on a tour of
the College and of the Model
School, ; zh

Attended Meetings

PROFESSOR C. ¥. SHEPHARD,

Acting Principal of the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, Trinidad returned home
over the week-end by B.W.I.A.
efter attending meetings of the
Advisory Committee of the
B.W.I. Central Sugar Cane Breed-
ing Station and the B.W.I. Sugar
Cane Investigation Committee.

He was*a guest atthe Ocean

View Hotel,
‘To Reside
] EAVING the island on Mon-
~ day morning by B.W.1.A. for
Puerto Rico en route to the U.S.A.
was Migs Dorothy Brathwaite of
Martin’s*~Bay,. St. John and

formerly a nurse of the Barbados day last and will be remaining the U.S.A,

General Hospital.
Dorothy has gone to reside with
her mother.

A Concert
RIENDS and well wishers of
the Collymore Ro¢k A-M.E,
Church are invited to a concert
to be held at the Church at 4.30
p.m. on Sunday next in aid of the
Roof Repair Fund.

Favourite and popular artistes
are taking part. Mr. E. D. Mottley,
M.C.P., will preside.

Intransit

M=. J. RAHR, General Manager

of B.W.1.A, Trinidad,
Willis, Commercial Manager,
C. Spurrier, Assistant to
General Manager were passengers
intransit from Puerto Rico for
Trinidad on Monday last,

Mr.







South

dag. Wor y!tual Horoscone for Thurs- igh Rian ga et Dawish North-South game

Look in the section in which yo eri Fame Suesex, gt the a
birthday comes and find what your Suite age of 73. Educated at St. io 64
look is, according to the stars. Aommee Geet onc tene: une 3 AQia72
ve Hy ed Aran 30 (Arles) _ fick Waa ordained in 1902. He Ww. E.
Ming Sa0 can eke considerable’ pros was consecrated Bishop of Nas- @KQ973 3 108652
gress with extra effort, smart thinking.|sau in 1932. Ten years later he ¥ 875 : 2
Paes: SAY mh resigned and for the next a 3 K 10852 $ : le 43
were born under one of fienenost. bale years was secretary of Mie Society : S
ant and encouraging signs of the Zodiac,| for the Propagation of the Gos- y4
mut your bower to work and drive for-] pel. He was unmarried, | 3 ax 393
have to male taveurablo teaah out ty Air Girl 2
mediocre opportunity, but you can do This hand from match

that. Curb impulses, don't express opin-
jon indiscreetly.

JUNE % to JULY 2 (Cancer) — You
may be irritated by that person who
never lets you express an idea but that
he finishes it for you. Be patient never.
theless, and-you'll prevail.

JULY % to AUGUST 2 (Leo) — As-
pects mildly» favourable. That should
be enough for vou versatile natives to
whip up fresh ambition. Avoid time-
wasting disputes

AUGUST -@ to SEPTEMBER 23 Virgo
-— Encoura’
assistance k sharp, be ready to
move promptly Lend a helping hand
to the less fortunate

SEPTEMBER %4 OCTOBER

to “3

(Libra) — Quietly and with reasoning,| headed by Mr. k
making]Shoreham plan to visit the West

view things before acting or
changes. Be on guard, but not anxious,
Personal affairs rate

OCTOBER % to NOVEMBER 22 (Seor-|search of buried treasure.
let your guard down/w/'ll sail from Shoreham

pio) — Don't
through either over-confidence or lack of
interest. Some irritating aspects. Cover

essentials first.

Office,

Representative
’ the passéngers who returned to
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
day last.

iH aspects, likely unexpected . ¥'

the present B.T.C. meeting.
For Trinidad
ISS M. DORMER, Traffic

Clerk of B.W.I/A. Barbados
left for Trinidad by
Bsw.1A. on Saturday last on a

short vacation

Coca Cola
also among

E. Heimpel,

was
on Satur-

Jamaica Holiday
R. SAMUEL Gibbons, Medical
Health Control Officer,
Seawell returned over the week-
end from Jamaica by B.W.1.A, via
Trinidad where he spent three
weeks’ holiday,

Health Reasons

R. AND _ MRS, LEWIS

FLOISSAC are now in the
island from St, Lucia on holiday.
‘They are guests at Super Mare
Guest House, Worthing,

Mrs. Floissac came over for
health reasons and is very mucn
better.

Frequent Visitor
soe holidaying at
£%. Mare Guest House
George Radix of
came over by B.W.1A., on Satur-

for about three weeks,

Mr. Radix likes our island so
much that he comes over very

often on holiday.
For Grenada
R. M. HANSCHELL, Director
of Agriculture of Grenada re-
turned home by B,W.LA. on Sun-
day after attending a meeting of

the Advisory Committee of the -
BW.I. Central Sugar Cane Breed- Kitts was Mr. L. Cuthbert, Sales
ing Station as well as a meeting Manager of Esso Oil Company.

of the B.W.I. Sugar Cane Investi-

gation Committee which was held

here recently.
Arrived

were among the arrivals from

day last.
Mr. Lee Lum is Director of Atlas
Trading Co, Ltd., Trinidad.



West Indian
Table Tatk

Nassau girl who is looking for-
ward to her first flight as an air
hostess is 20-year-old Miss Mary
Lleida. She has just completed
1 stewardess training course and
expects to be airborne during tha
next few weeks. More girls from
overseas than ever before are be-
coming air hostesses. It is prov-
ing one of the most popular
careers for women.

Treasure Hunt

of about 20,

An
Dick Pinney, of

expedition

Indies during a world cruise ,in
They
next
March in the motor yacht, Gay
Commodore and will begin hunt-

NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER @ (Sag-|ng on Salvage Islands, where, so

ittariug) —- The score of your action,
and success lays in how you judge mat-
ters, what approach and tactics you use.
Don't cross superiors,
lessly

DECEMBER °% to JANUARY 21 (Capri-
corn) - Opposition may seem titanic,
obstacles insurmountable, Pause to stu-
dy, exercise your best qualities, and you
can expect good results

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY % (Aqua-
fius) — Paramount in desire for success
should be a will to get all possible gains
from day's endeavours. You are on wat
threshold of achievement.

FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH % (Pisces,
— Be philosiphical about, prepared for,
day's ordeals, and don't expect more
than you deserve; you won't be disap-
pointed.

”
”

”

COLOURED
WHITE

”

”

KLINGSIL
BRETTLES es
ARISTOC 9

”

i

associates need-| silver.

MORLEYS NYLON HOSE

T. R. EVANS

Phone:

legend has it, in 1810 the Span-
iards buried £2 million worth of
Then the expedition
moves to the Cocos Islands and
elsewhere, returning home after
two years. as

——

YOU BORN TODAY have much for
which to be thankful Aptitude, pienty
of energy to help carry out your clever
ideas, and a mind that can bring you
to great heights. Temper emotions,
don’t misuse good health, don't overdo
or overestimate your capacity Birthdate
of: Robt. Louis Stevenson, famed novel-
ist; Edwin Booth, great tragedian.

ms



BALLITO NYLACE HOSE
MORLEY’S SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOSE
PURE SILK HOSE



(WHITFI

YOUR SHOE STORE
2 4220

Trinidad, He

In the past he said that he had
taken various trips down to Brit-
ish Guiana on the C.N.S. boats
and had also visited Jamaica.

Mr. le Grant who was a former
Vice-President of Canadian Na-
tional Railways retired in 1945.
They are guests at the Ocean

View Hotel.
A Visit
R, H. ASCOUGH, Divisional
Manager of Cable and Wire-

less Ltd. left the island for
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA., on
Monday last on a visit,

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
and Mrs, Festus Thompson
on the birth of a daughter which
took place last Sunday. Both
mother and babe are doing fine.

Mrs. Thompson is the former
Miss Hazel Hoppin,
Three Weeks

ISS ENID HEADLEY, Staff

Nurse of the General Hospi-
tal left the colony by B.W.1.A. on
Tuesday last for Trinidad where
she has gone to spend three weeks’
holiday. ,

Back From U.S.
R. FRANK MORGAN

via Puerto
B.W.1.A., on Friday last.

of

Morgan Club returned from
Rico by

BARBADOS ADVOCA

| 50 YEARS |
AGO

From the Barbados Advocate of
November 13, 1902

A MONSTER BILL FISH

Yesterday morning Jonas Chase
of Oistins, whilst “driving” in his
ishing smack Florine, hooked an
enormous bill fish, which he suc-
ceeded, after much difficulty in
getting safely into the boat. It was
sanded at the Lower Wharf, about
midday, a crane being requisi-
‘ioned to lift it. Taken to the
public market, it was cut up and
sold. The fish measured 13 ft. 6
ins. in length, 5 ft. in cireum-
ference and weighed over 1,000
bs. Two small barracoutas about

2 ft. long were tound in the maw. |Opening FRIDAY i4th 2.30, 4.45
he flesh of the bill fish is much! & 8.30 P.M. & Continuing Daily

relished by some persons, though
it is of a somewhat “beefy” tex. |
ture |
About two years ago, an alba-|
core weighing 1,100 Ibs. was |
caught by a Christ Church fishing |
boat. 7

ay
Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

GLOBE

TODAY ONLY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
The FROG MEN
(Richard. WIDMARK)
AND

Dowm ARGENTINE
WAY





Carmen D
MIRANDA AMECHB

OPENING TOMORRO
A NEW DOUBLE— mn

LOVE IS BETTER

Cake Sale THAN EVER
HERE will be a Cake Sale at Larry PAR
Sahely’s Ltd. Broad Street Elizabeth TAYLOR
on Friday in aid of St. Mary’s

Church Funds,

Left Over Weekend
I EAVING the

For Races

B.W.1A.,

Mr. and Mrs, A. Gaffour, Mr.
J. DeMontbrun and Mrs, E.
Pantin,

aa

ADVOCATE BRIDGE



i dy M. Marillon-Gray
i Dealer;

play was a fine example of
cue bidding in the face of a
spirited barrage. South bid

ne Heart, West One Spade,
North Three Clubs, and
East Three Spades. South
showed pa poyee with Four
Hearts. est. bid Four
Spades. and North coun-
vered with a cue bid of Five

reply was Six
and a further cue
bid of Six Diamonds by
North was an obvious grand
slam try which South con-
verted to Seven Hearts on
the Strength of his solid
trumps. When East doggedly
sacrificed in Seven Spades,
South assed. forth
accepted this tacit invita-
tion to. bid Seven No-

if he held @A, and
2220 points as against
his team-mates’ loss of 500

} Trum

; at the other table in Seven
;

u

seor

Spades doubled.

enecocersnesenensusscauseseuee!
ndon Express Service,

ilar ipbintemnaitigi ce scar eaicaihceaaegdiee eR mead eee eS en







| Wisdom of the ages
Good manners come from the
| heart and cannot be imposed by
| force, The angry merchant who
raises a discourteous merchant's
hat to himself is merely making
himself ridiculous.
| (Sayings of Shabash Ibn Daoul
. of Bagdad.)



fae OU

MB’ MORCAIN (in all Shades)
FLOWERED BENBERGE SILK
CREPE
SILK
GEORGETTE
WHITE SHARKSKIN

ELDS)

.
Rae

island over the
week-end by B.W.I.A. for St.

AJOR M. GRELL arrived in
the colony from Trinidad by
over the week-end to
Mr. R. R. AND MRS. S, LEE LUM attend the B.T.C., races here,
Also arriving for the races by
the Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A., on Mon- B.W.LA., over the week-end were

















uh’

al

Cameron Mitchell « Craig Hill » Barbara Potes - Rilly t vnn

tea



MIDNITE

TE

Listening Hours

Thursday, November 13, 1952



4.06 — 640 p.m 25.03 M
4.00 p.m The News, 4.10 p.m The|

Daily Service 4.15 p.m. No Name, 4.45

P.M. Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.c

Concert Orchestra

6.00 — 7.15 p.m. 31.22M 49.71 M

KL en pet te

6.00 p.m. Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 P.m
Variety Ahoy! 6.45 p.m. Sports Round
Up & fFtrogramme Parade, 7.00 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain
745 — 10.38 p.m. 31.22 M 49.71 M

7.45 p.m. Some
8.15 p.m Radio
Greig, 8.45 p.m
B.â„¢. Irving Berlin, 10.00 p.m
10.10 p.m
p.m

Enchanted Evening
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m

The News
From The Editorials,

bishop of Canterbury
Name.

10.30 p.m Ne



4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“The
lest
word
in

hilarity!

Nas



Bridgetown Dial 2310

SATURDAY MIDNITE

GLOBE
REX HARRISON

TRICK AND STUNT CYCLIST

SIMPLY UNBELIEVABLE-
Plus the

OUT OF THIS WORLD
Film

LAUGHING LADY
ADMISSION PRICES

Pit 15, Circle & House



PLAZA THEATRES

BARBAREES ~ OISTIN
(Dial 5170)
Last 2 Shows To-day

BRIDGETOWN
‘Dial 2810)
Last 2 Shows To-day
4.30 & 8.30 p.m +

SMOOTH AS SILK
Kent TAYLOR &

4.30 &

FRANCIS TIME OUT OF MIND FRONTIERSMAN
Donald O'CONNOR Phyllis Robert Pbisevyi i
also FRANCIS — The CALVERT — HUTTON Gordon McRA
Talking MULE aE



eine daeeeendinenrtngpaghinngpertinnitanne
‘4 1 1.30 mn FOR YOU I DIE
TOY WItNESS ba: Cathy DOWNS Lippert presents
John BEAL & an
OUTCAST of BLACK SWEETHEART of _ 1 SHOT
aren SIGMA CHl] JESSE JAMES .
Charles STARRETT ___ Elyse KNOX. tres ors
Sat. Special 1.30 p.m Fos’ BRITTON

Opening Friday
Abbott & Costello
JACK AND THE
BEANSTALK

Sat. 9.30 & 1.30 Dry at the

GLASS ALIBI see the Above Films
\ Free!

Paul KELBY &

HEART OF THE ROCKIES) Friday
Roy ROGERS

Universal Double!
ABBOTT & COSTELLO
MEET the
INVISIBLE MAN &

To-day’s Special

MAN FROM TEXAS
Tex RITTER &
GUN LAW JUSTICE
Buy One Bottle Canada

RATON PASS

30, Bal. 40, Box 60c.
289OD-90.HO®

(Dial sandy
To-day (only)
45 & 8.30 p.m
ALWAYS IN MY
HEART
Gloria WARREN &
RETURN of the

8.30 p.m



4.45 & 8.30 pm

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m.
JUNGLE STAMPEDE
Jungle Thriller &
RENEGADE of SONOR.
_Rocky LANE
Midnite Special

SMUGGLERS COVE «&
SILVER TRAIL

entrance and

_





THEATRES

~ ROODAL

eMPIRE | OLYMPIC
To-day 4.30 & 8.30|

i To-day only
| 4.90 & 8.15



Donald O'Connor | pouble~
i y t
Tene: Deena Jobn Mills
| Derek Bond
THE MILKMAN| in
and 3COTT OF THE 4
ANTARCTIC
, }
KEEP ‘EM (Technicolor) |
i SLUGGING and
with

UDE RYDER mane |
The Dead End Kid: with Jim Bannon
and The Little —.#s_Red Ryder



Universal Double— |

ROXY

To-day 4.50 & 8.15

ROYAL
To-day 4.30 & 8.30
Double Attraction—

ADVENTURES
OF GALLANT BESS
with

j Cameron Michel
Audrey Long

Rod Cameron
Broderick Crawford
* in

RUN AROUND and
and INDIAN scCoUT

with
IDEA | GIRL Jeorge Montgomery

Jess Barker | To-morrow

Charlie Barnett | 4.30 & 8.30
and His Ore Double—i
Rod Cameron

| Broderick Crawford

Tough Guys pening To-morrow To-morrow
4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15 fh
Opening To-morrow] Republic Double— |SCOTT OF THE RUN AROUND
2.30 & 8.30 Brian Donlevy ANTARCTIC (Color) and
1 inda Darnell Forrest Tucker and } IDEA GIRL
Tab Hunter \ in RIDE RYDER RIDE) 5 with
HOODLUM EMPIR: with ess Barker

in

a
(SLAND OF DESIRE! anyenTURES oF

In Blazing CAPT. FABIA’
Technico or Starring
Errol Flynn

Setorday at 1,30 p.m
CALIFORNIA Micheline Preile
FIREBRAND Saturday at 1.20 p.r
and MY BEST GAI t
|} COWBOY AND and
THE SENORITA MEXICANA

{

Jim Bannon Charlie Barnett

as Red Ryder | _and His Ore,
ees 6] Saturday & Sunday
rday | 4.30 & 8.30
4.45 & 8.15 |Double Attraction—
Glenn Ford Maureen O'Hara
George Macready | Paul Christian

in

Vpening Satu

in
BAGDAD
and
MADELEINE

HE GREEN GLOVE
Most Exciting
icture of The Year

Special Despatch, 9.00

10.15
A Day in the Life of the Arch-







Prince Aly Khan |
Makes Last Minute |
Proposals |

PARIS, November 11,

Prince Aly Khan made last |
minute Armistice Day divorce]
proposals to Rita Hayworth
which may pave the way for!
agreement on immediate separa~|
tion and the establishment of a
trust fund of at least $1,000,000/
for their daughter Yasmin. The
proposals, which Rita’s New
York lawyer Bartley Crum said
“might be acceptable” were made

in. Aly’s behalf by Attorney
Charles Torem who yesterday
held up signing of the previously

negotiated separation agreement
because the Moslem Prince was
not willing to take part in any
divorce action.

—U.P.





| WARNER'S SPECTACULAR
{ACTION HIT!

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

PLAZA

OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30
p.m.
and Continuing Daily

"HOLD 2
ij RATON PASS ”
AND YOU
HOLD THE
REST OF
THE WEST
BY THE
THROAT!"










PRESENTED BY
WARNER Bros.



‘~sDENNIS PATRICIA
MORGAN N
STEVE

« OD
SCOTT FORBES



COCHRAN

Screen Play by Tom W Blackburn and James R Webb
From 9 Novel by Tom W. Blackburn + tune by Mas Sterner

—O SS
GALEN

THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
Today (Only) 8.30 p.m.
BRIGHTON ROCK
Claude ATTENBOROUGH &

JERICHO — Paul ROBESON



DOROTHY HART |



Friday & Sat Midnite Sat.
GUN SLINGERS
Whip Wilson
COMMUNIST OKLAHOMA
FOR THE F.B.1. -

Frank Lovejoy

_—FSSSaSSSSssSs=!



. SS
Se

a Kee

To TRINIDAD

fares.

RRR

BLUES
Jimmy Wakely 1



Ng



or to any part of
by B.W.LA. quick
and with a persona ised. service, is com-
parable to the best in the world.

the Caribbean served

From now and continuing through
December 15th. B.W.1LA’s Group Travel
Plan will entitle all groups of not less
than Six (6) persons travelling together

to a rebate of 25°% on normal round trip’

Return tickets are valid for 30 full
days and return journeys must be com-
pleted by December 15th.

Consult your travel agent or call

BW: I-A

NOVEMBER 13, 1952

THURSDAY,

To.keep re
Little busy bodies
fit and active...

give them HALIBORANGE
every day

THERe’s NOTHING LIKE IT for building
up reserves of vital energy, promoting
healthy growth, strong bones and teeth
—and resistance to illness.



y

Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended

with the juice of ripe oranges, it is rich in

Vitamins A and D and so delicious in taste that
ups too!

the most finicky youngster takes
Haliborange

it with delight.
THE NICEST WAY OF TAKING HALIBUT OIL




Incidentally, it’s fine for grown-










Made in England by:
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON, E.2





wRy



‘,..and to think—an
hour ago he was
doubled-up with
indigestion!’

Overwork, worry and nervous strain as well as wrong eating or too
much starchy food tend to upset the acid balance of your stomach. But,
thanks to ‘Dolsa’, things can soon be put right again. Gentle, soothing
Dolsa rapidly neutralizes excess stomach acid without eliminating
the necessary acid gastric juices required for normal digestion. Dolsa,

Restores digestion

prepared in properly measured in-
dividually packed doses, is handy, easy
and palatable to take.

Acidity in excess of the amount
needed for normal digestion causes

Recommended for:

4 Pp”



antagonism between the stomach Indigestion
muscles when the pylorus, a strong Dyspepsia
circular muscle, refuses to expand Heartburn
and pass on over-acid food to the Flatulence
n iges Pess, nds
ext stage of the digestive process. Palpitation

Dolsa Stomach Powder is a well
balanced preparation which acts as
an antacid and has the effect of
opening the pylorus. Dolsa is sed-
ative and mildly astringent. Made
to be taken in water, this finely
divided powder is quickly dispers-
able over the inflamed stomach
mucosa. One individual measured
dose is recommended after meals or
more frequently if discomfort con-
tinues. For persistent pain, take

ical advice.

Gastric acidity
Also helpful in
pregnancy sickness

15 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK . 7

and inexpensively,




ee

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

@ From Page 1
He expressed deep concern on

the question of education, and

Eee

13, 1952

minds of the people.
For some time now they have
been looking forward to America



could seé better standards before

him and he regarded it

as a

fundamental principle that any

added that if more secondary to take some of the people. Some Government was charged with
Bchools were provided, they have worked in the States and the responsibility of seeing that
would relieve the present situation Were able to return and assert employment opportunities were

considerably and much to the joy
of those parents who now find
it difficult to get their children
admitted at the existing schools.

Not An Expert

Mr. Holder (1%) said that he
was not an expert on education
therefore he could not say much
on the subject. But he was really
looking forward to a change in
the future. The number of
children that are being turned
away from the secondary schoolg
every day showed that more sec-
ondary schools were needed in
the island.

Parents must feel badly when
they are told that their children
cannot be admitted to the schools
but he hoped that in the near
future, sec@ndary education in
this island would spread to more
areas,

About the General Hospital,
Mr. Holder said that many mem-
bers had much to say about this
institution. He agreed that in the
Hospital people were frequently

placed in uncomfortable tions
and. he hoped that in the near
future this cramped condition

would be remedied. He was glad
to see included in the pro-
gramme extensions which will
provide space for 100 additional

Ss.

He had heard that in some
cases patients were made to lie
two and three in a bed and
when the Hospital was improved,

people will go there and be
treated properly and much
sufferi will be alleviated,

Mr. M, E. Cox (L) commenting
on the plan said that members
of the rty had heard from

are, angle what members of
the Opposition had to say about
the Five Year Plan. The mem-
bers of the Opposition were try-
ing to impress the public who
have not had the opportunity to
read the memorandum, that the
Labour Party was taxing their
food, rum, cigarettes and every-
thing. It was still fresh in their
minds how years ago they
had decided to impose a duty on|
whisky and that was turned
down. This was turned down
because it was not in the inter
est of the big businesses of the
island. Some were paid off.

It was pointed out that the
growing population did not pro-
vide enough power for stepping
up the business, It was further
pointed out that the people were
living in an economy far beyond
which they were earning,

The Party has a programme to
put over. As it was explained by
the Leader of the House it Was
found out that they had to
improve the Social services, and
everything that was good for
the community and it was also
pointed out that they had to look
for additional revenue to carry
out the schemes.

Misleading

It was a misleading statement
that people were invited to listen
to the various speeches. that
were made. But he was glad to
see the large crowd which came.
They must have been told and
they must have realised that the
members who criticised and
attacked the Government were
their enemies. They must have
heard. the remarks about taxa-
tion. It was also suggested by a
member that the Government
should have children taught
under trees. He was told that he
is of African descent but he hag
taken in British culture. He
understood British culture and
he would like to see certain
standards in Barbados,

No person should consider tak-
ing children under trees to be
taught for most of the children
would be soon suffering from
pneumonia after a heavy rain-
fall.

They were bringing in a corm-
prehensive method of taxation
and they were going to tax the
Companies and le who can
pay. He had heard much about
people having to pay more bus
fates but there was no question
of increasing the bus fares. They

wére not ‘increasing the cost of-

living unnecessarily, Every indi-
vidual will have to draw his belt
and ptovide a better education
fo¥ his child.

Emigration had been discussed
and they are sttll trying their
best to get people out of the
island. There are Communists in
the island and they are doing no
good for the island as far as
Emigration was concerned. They
are holding meetings and are
trying to ereate discontent in the

themselves. But if word got
abroad that Communism is in the
island then the prospect of going
out would be very aoor

Patient

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said that
Government hag been patient for
the last two weeks listening to
all the criticisms by honourable
members and right then the
Government was given an oppor-
tunity to answer some of these
criticisms on the Five Year
Development Plan.

He said that it was never the
intention of the Government that
the plan should be for eternity,
it was simply a plan for five
years and was giving the Bar-
bados: public an opportunity to
hear something and to discuss
something that they had never
discussed before and for those
very good reasons, the Govern-
ment expected that this would
have stimulated the debate as it
did for the last six sittings they
had on the plan.

“Let us be objective and let us
look at this plan in its entirety”
and not in the parts we like and
the parts we do not like”. he
said and added that no human
being on earth could produce
anything that could please every-
one.

As some members had. said,
erhaps the strangers in the gal-
ery were an indication of the
amount of enthusiasm that had
been worked up on the Five Year
Plan. Others had said that unfor-
tunately the public was not aware
of all its implications because
these things were too volumin-
ous and members were so busy
with their various duties that
they did not have time to devote
themselves to it.

Any fair minded man looking
at the Plan and reading the
memorandum must admit that
with the present economy and
resources available at their dis-
posal, the plan went to the roots
and they did the best that could
be done for Barbados in the cir-
cumstances. The four members of
the Government took full respon-
sibility for everything which was
done in the memorandum with-
out modification or deviation
from the slightest paragraph.
They had faced a heated election
campaign and had won with a
majority. They were asked to
form a Government and did so
with the honourable senior
member for St. Joseph as Leader.

The main item on the pro-
gramme was what was
regarded as the development
of the six million dollars for
loan funds and he intended at
the beginning to deal with
those items that would come
under the portfolio with which
he had to deal, agriculture and
fisheries and communications
and public works,

Very few honourable members
had touched on the expenditure
side of the programme at all and
the few who had touched on it
just sort of kicked the ball and
ran away from it and around
the corner to the rum and cigar-
ettes. The expenditure horse waa
the one that was kicking and the
rum and cigarettes was the horse
that ran smoothly.

Mr. Walcott said that with
regard to the Development Board
Government had given it high
priority because the stable fac-
tor in their economy was agri-
culture. He then quoted from
Professor Arthur Lewis on thd
industrial development of the
Caribbean and went on to say
that in Barbados with its agri-
cultural econom they should
not think that they cold take
more people on the land, instead,
more people were coming off tha
Jand, especially with the imple-
mentation of mechanical devices,

Figures showed that in Barba-
dos in 1881 there were 46.000
people employed in agriculture,
in 1895, there were 45,000 in
1911, there were 38,000 in 1921,
84,000 and when the census was
taken in 1926 there were 26,000.

Not Under-Developed

Professor Beasley said in his
report that Barbados was not
underdeveloped. There were no
marginal lines here for cultiva-
tion. If people wanted that type
of land, they would have to go ta
Trinidad or British Guiana, He
said that it was necessary for
them to look for opportunities
for the number of people who
were drifting out of agriculture.
The average man in the street

exhausting —



especially for

growing

children

The hotter the weather the greater is the drain on a growing

child’s reserves of strength.

Then Virol is invaluable. For

Virol provides all the food essentials needed to replace

jost energy and meet the
extra demands of growth.

Virol

previded for the people becausé
unemployment was the easiest
means for communists to work
upon.

Without departing from any of
his ideas of socialism he felt that
if any one in Barbados began to
tell them that he could industrial-
ise the island as was the case in
Puerto Rico or even Jamaica who
had made a start he would say
‘that the island would be doomed.
‘They did not intend to say that
the plan was going to be a cure
for all ills beeause it was common
knowledge that with a population
‘of 1,000 to the square mile out of
f& total population of 212,000 they
were unique in the sense that
their density was very high in
comparison to the total population.

Development Board

He said that the first item under
Loan Funds was the Barbados De-
velopment Board for $1,000,000
and he wondered if any honour-
able member could go and tell the
public that the Government had
not made a bold attempt to answer
the problem apart from the five
year plan.

Some honourable members
jagreed with having a Development
Board but they quibbled over the

nnel of the Board. The

ouse of Assembly existed 300
years ago and to-day the person-
hel had changed, but the House
was still in existence. The ques-
tion of who Was put on the Board
did not mean that the Board itself
‘was not a good thing,

Members of the House should
give the Board some confidence.

He agreed with the remarks
made by ohne honourable member
that the plan was not an ambi-
tious one, They knew that some
ambitious people liked ambition
to run away with their reason
and then they find themselves
in the Petty Debt Court.

As far as agriculture was con-
cerned, the member who made the
statement that they were not pay-
ing sufficient attention to it was
not giving Government the due
that it really merited.

Peasant Land

He reminded honourable mem-
bers that $160,000 had been ear-
marked for the Peasants’ Loan
Bank and if they were to examine
the peasant problem in the island,
they would see that peasant land
would approximate to about 15%
of the land that was cultivated and
therefore it represented a sub-
stantial portion of the land which
fell into the hands of the poor
people.

Many years ago at the Colonial
Office, there was a book he be-
lieved written by Mr. C. W. W.
Greenidge a Barbadian, on “Co-
operation in the Colonies” and it
was féecornmended that in the
colonies, provision should be
made for peasant proprietors to
get credit at cheap terms and low
rates of interest in order to re-
lieve them from going hat in
hand to the chief in some parts of
Africa or the plantation owners
and beg them for something they
had-to repay.

The Peasants’ Loan Bank was
eventually set up and members of
the House on the Peasants’ Loan
Bank had insisted that the scope
of the Bank should be wider and
the rate of interest should be re-
duced in order that the peasant
could cultivate his land.

The House was fortunate to
have in the junior member for St.
Joseph and the senior member for
St. James, men connected with
peasant agriculture who could
speak with authority on the sub-
ject, They heard from them the
proposals to expand the seope of
the Peasants’ Loan Bank and to
give to them more facilities than
they enjoyed at the present.

Continuing his address _ from
the previous day, Mr. F. L
Walcott said that the Senior
Member for the City had said that
there wete a number of spars for






The opening of

a new shipment of

LANCASTREUM presents

new colours, new and smart designs



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



EN THE LEGISLATIVE
COUNCIL TUESDAY

When the Legislative Council
net Tuesday a message was re-
ceived from His Excellency the
Acting Govérnor Hon. R, N.
Turner, concerning the appoint-
ment of Hon. G. T. Barton, Actgng
Colonial Secretary, as provisionaily

j

'
a member of the Legislative Coun
ceil
The following documents were
lnid 1 A_ report of Minor
Handicrafts Development Com-
mittee; (2) First Annual Report of
the Labour Welfare
Leans) Organizations —
lps -

The
}

(Hoysing
30th June,
Sist March, 198!

Council coneurred in a
Pesolution that the House of
Assembly authorise the Governor-
inm-Fxrecutive Committee to adopt
and give effect to the recommen-
@ations of the conference on oils
& Fats which was
dos

held im Barba-
from July 8 to 11, 1952
The Council! rejected the
Maude Bill which sought to make
better provisions for Loeal Govern-
ment in the Island

The Council approved that
Barbados shoyld be represented by

Stand at the British Sydustries
Fair, 1953, and that the necessary
provision, estimated to be in the
region of $2,880, should be included
m the Annual Estimates

The Council adjourned
ate

sine

—

Which fishermen had made re-
quests and had been refused.
That member had also added

that come of the spars had been
lent to Three Houses Factory

Wrong

He
tion
those
wrong

When they thought of the
question of the East Coast Road,
they should remember that it
was necessary for roads in areas
where larger numbers of people
Nved should be first built up.

“I will end by saying that as
a member of the Government, I
will take full responsibility aloiég
with other members of the Gov-
ernment for every single para-
graph of this memorandum,”

Moreover, as a loyal member
of the Labour Party, he felt it
was his duty to sink or fall by
it. That Party had not hesitated
in bringing down development
legislation for the people as they
had promised,

Sometimes one had to sink
rome of one’s individuality when
one joined with others to do any-
thing, otherwise there would be
no use of joining with others in
a patty. He would be a traitor
to his conscience if he forgot his
responsibility to the people.
They could say like Paul, to
make a_ biblical quotation, “I
have fought the good fight, 1 kept
the faith.”

had since
and = had
allegations

made investiga-
discovered that
were totally

Vicious Germ

He personally did not like to
compromise _ principles. There
was an invidious propaganda, a
vicious germ beginning to per-
meate its way in this community
at the present time. The Com-
munist infiltration was trying to
work its way into the Caribbean
area and in the Labour Party.
Its influence could always find
these who could not make their
own mark in life,

Mr. T. O. Bryan (L)_ said
that it was not necessary for
everyone of a party who held
similar views to speak. }

Government had had a full|
measure of criticisms. Some of}
the argument could be dismissed
with a mere shrug. of the |
shoulder. But some of the ar-|
guments were obviously viciously
invented with malignant animous
Those would be shown up later

Criticisms had been made_by|
the Senior member for the City |
about a matron at the hospital
Those criticisms were well-
founded. This matron was actu-|
elly going out of her way to ill-
treat some of the nurses and used
the interesting but unfair argu-
ment in some cases that a nurse |
should be always willing to give |
an extra 15 minutes or so of her |
breakfast time say to continue
working. He hoped Government

to bring a measure of gaiety to the dullest floor,

Available in Squares & Rolls

LANCASTER OIL CLOTH — equally attractive and

colourful, is specially suited for

priced at $1.46

‘ables and Shelves—
per yd. 45” wide,

BARBADOS

CO-OP.

COTTON FACTORY Ltd.



would take note of those criti-
cisms and would set about to
remedy such a state of affairs in
the nearer future

He said he could have liked to
see a scheme for compulsory
education. He was not prepared
to support any attempt at intro-
ducing free secondary education
until compulsory
frst introduced

education was

Surprising

Mrs. E. Bourne (L) said that
she was supporting the plan be-
cause she felt that it contained
what they had told the people at
election time they would imple-
ment It was surprising to see
that opposers to the plan only
spoke of the disadvantages of it
and glibly overlooked its advan-
tages. Anything in the plan that
might be said to be hardly ac-
ceptable was in the minority

If they were tos develop the
country, and assist the masses,
there had to be money to do it
and that money could only be
got by taxation, loans or gifts
As far as taxation was concerned
it was obvious that any method
of taxation would effect some-
body .

She felt they had reached a stag®
where it was no use trying to fool
the people. The people should
learn how to shoulder their re-
sponsibilities.

She said that some members
had given the public the impres-
sion that it was only the small
man who would be taxed in the

Plan. But many “small people”
evaded income tax. There were
many who got away with it.

Prime Factor

She felt that education was one
of the prime factors in any com-
munity but there was something
wrong with the present educa-
tional system. Teachers had to
Keep record cards and this took
up a lot of their teaching time.

These teachers alSo had to dis-
tribute milk but she felt that. a
hot lunch should be served in-
stead.

When Government set up the
Central Milk Depot matty of the
schools could be supplied with
fresh cow’s milk,

She said that Technical Schools
were essential because there were
many children who had to leave
school with their talents stil! un.
developed. Technical school:
would develop these _ talents.

“Children shoutd also be in.
structed in sex education after
they have reached a certain age.”

Referring to the Hospital, Mrs
Bourne said that she had received
some complaints about the treat-
ment meted out to nurses at the
General Hospital. Only the day
before, a nurse had told her that
the main switch in the nurses’
quarters was disconnected one
night because a, few nurses broke
the rule by not being in on time
If one of these nurses had taken
sick while the main switch was
disconnected it might have been
disastrous.

She said that there were many
heads of departments and officials

who needed throwing our of
office, If these people could not |
treat their coloured employees

properly, then they should be
sent back to their countries where

Trafalgar Store

ee NE TTT AIO

HOUSE ADOPT FIVE YEAR PLAN OL




they would be in charge of people
of their race.

Would Not Worry

Mrs. Bourne saiq that if some
members, instead of criticising
the Plan, would go out and tell

the people the truth about the
Plan, she was sure these people
would not be a bit worried about
paying a little more taxes

Mr. Alider had mentioned about
taxing children’s toys but she felt
that the chiidren shoulg be left
alone. He had also said that per.
fumes whieh were bought by
tourists should be taxed, but she
felt that if tourists could get per-
fumes cheaper in Venezuela they
would not worry to purchase per-
fumes here and so the island
would lose many American and
Canadian dollars, Similarly to tax
the hotels to a greater extent
would only mean that rates would
be increased, This, she felt, would
scare away tourists from Barba-
dos,

Mrs. Bourne felt that if the Five

Year Plan was going to create
difficulty on anyone, it was not
the man who had to pay a little
more for his rum or cigarettes,
but the poor housewife.

It was true the cost of living
was high but she thought some
members, by saying it was the
highest in the world, was mis.
leading Barbadians. While gaso-

lene is 65 cents a gallon here it
is 75 cents in Jamaica and she
was told that rum in Jamaica was
sold at ten shillings a quart bottle.

She said that an important item
was the roads. She was always
trying to see what she could do
to get better roads in St. Andrew.
She hoped that when the soil con-
servationist arrived he would be
able to stop the land from slip.
ping



MAIL NOTICE

Mails or St Lucia by the Sch. Won-
derful Counsellor will be closed at the
General Post Office as under

Poreel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered

end Ordinart Mail at

Mail at 2 n
1 pom. toda



Kolex Watches
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Bolton Lane

a 4

When Your

NERVES
rerealloa &.

and you feel cranky
and miserable. When
you can’t relax and
sleep at night—can't
work properly or have
fun in the day. Thenis (x
the time to take a
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
For Dodd's
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
so that within 1 hour they start draining
excess acids and poisonous wastes from
| the blood, Your is then clear. You
| relax. You look and feel years younger.
_ Be sure to insist on 's y
| the favourite remedy for over half a
, contury. Dodd's are quick acting —safe
~sure, Only 3/- at all drug stores. 522

Dodds Kidney Pills




late

See them now at =
Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory Ltd.
Auto Tyre Co.





PAGE THREE.

a

Oo



4
| A
4
































3

iy

AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS
THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND




PAGE FOUR






ADVOCATE

SS ee Ssieees Pe caa eft

frinied Oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..., Bridgetown.

Thursday, November 13, 1952

NEW METHODS

THOSE who have been building high
hopes about industrialisation from the visit
of British industrialists will not be en-
couraged when they realise that in the
United Kingdom there is growing concern
because the British worker can not com-
pete with the “American who has three
times as much electrical horsepower at his
disposal”,

Lord Citrine who made the remark
quoted above was speaking at a confer-
ence the purpose of which was to campaign
for greater productivity through increased
mechanisation.

The concern of another speaker was with
the shortage of electricity because there
was not enough money to provide the
power stations and generators required.

It would seem therefore that whereas
Barbados and other British Caribbean ter-
ritories have been looking to British indus-
trialists for guidance, British industrialists
are being urged to switch over to American
methods of industrial production.

New machines and new methods alone
would give British workers equality with
American workers who had three times as
much electrical power at their disposal.

ndustrialisation has to be brought up to
date in the United Kingdom if British
manufacturers are to compete with Ameri-
can. There is no doubt that the gap between
British and American technical “know-
how” has increased in post-war years and
the conference held by the British Electri-
cal Development Association is typical of
efforts that are being made in the United
Kingdom to bring about greater productiv-
ity through increased mechanisation.

How can the Caribbean territories be
fitted into a programme of industrialisation
at a time when old industrial countries like
Great Britain are being compelled to ac-
quire American “know-how” or go out of

competitive business?

Is it desirable that the Caribbean should
become an industrialised area? Would the
interests of the people not be better served
if improved techniques in agriculture and
in other occupations were introduced, leav-
ing industrialisation to older and _ better
equipped countries? It is easier to pose
questions about industrialisation than to
answer them, But there are certain basic
factors about industrialisation that we wil!
be ill-advised to ignore.

Whereas in the United Kingdom 20 uni-
versities and 200 technical colleges can be
described as sympathetic towards indus-

, trial problems, the British territories in the

Caribbean ‘are all unrealistically pursuin;
an academie type of education, unsuited
for tropical communities with newly en-
franchised electors clamouring for shigher
living standards.

_ If there is to be greater industrialisation
in the Caribbean then it must be preceded
by the development of one or more techni-
cal college.

Secondly technical knowledge as indus-
trialists are discovering in Great Britain
must be accompanied by an increase in the
electric horse power at the disposal of the
worker, How far we are from achieving
this in Barbados is only too well-known.

Thirdly the British Caribbean if it indus-
trialises must be able to sell what it pro-
duces. It can only sell its manufactures if
they are well made and can be sold at com-
petitive prices. At present there does not
exist in the British Caribbean sufficient
technical knowledge to ensure that any
manufactured article can be as well made
within the area as it can be outside and
Caribbean labour is far from cheap.

Without in any way seeking to guess at
the probable contents of the report of the
British industrialists who visited Barbados
recently, it may be stated now that these
factors will be given full recognition by the
delegates.

Anyone could have told the government
of Barbados that without a plentiful supply
of cheap electric power: without any tech-
nical institute for training workmen to the
Jevel of skill required for competitive indus-
trial concerns; and that without low labour
costs: a tropical island offered little incen-
tive for investors in industrial enterprises.

What we need urgently in Barbados is
not an industrial development board: what
we need is a small team of efficiency ex-
perts, who will probe into and expose in-
efficiency in all enterprises and will cease-
lessly preach that increased productivity
can only result from a willingness to learn
new techniques and through increased
mechanisation.

We know what we need. Are the major-
ity of voters prepared to endorse a policy
which will demand great effort and even
sacrifices? Certainly they have not been
promised toil, tears and sweat, and there
is no shortage of persons ready to explo#

their disappointment at not achieving some
of the impossible promises which have been
made,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OUR READERS SAY:







































































Five Year Plan
To, The Editor, The Advocate.

better. to reduce “or remove the to be used to coin lack of caution.
Customs duties now charged om Government plans to borrow here

. : re ae , fishing hooks and lines ‘and on and in Britain large sums of
BIR, ee Oe ropes and canvas for fishing money. It would be well to re-
has a strange fascination for s boats? Surely heavier than are

has made us
Year Plans

member that what lenders will
used for pleasure craft, so these look for in the borrower is not
woald not benefit. boldness, but the highest honesty
The tourist industry can only and also thrift, It is not only ne-
mark time, though I hope briskly, cessary that the borrower should
until it be decided if there is have the will to repay, but that
workable oil here, whether it will its means to do so should be care-
be worked and what the effect on fully safeguarded.Caution, rather
the attractions of Barbados will than boldness, is the quality that
be, Until this be known, any we must lenders to
considerable expenditure would exhibit themselves, and it is a
be reckless. Apart from some in- quality they wfll require in the
creased help to publicity, there porrower.
seems little that the Government Cc. E. SHEPHERD.
No Shock

can do, save protect the eee

and the amenities of the islan

seek to improve external commu- To ee rao ee

nication and, when the time comes, surprised and pained by the
stupid letter about the Christmas

facilitate any legitimate move.
in the air and cherish aims for tha ;,2%¢ | Proposed Development Gor4 Competition which appear-
ed in your columns a few days

: : Board could be valuable. Here

future, Without them life would 3 th .

indeed be dull. But while lesser bay 1 eee. we ee ee ago and was signed by one

folk, to avoid endless worry, OF Stig might well walt ontil there “Bim.” It came as no shock to

even insolvency, have to keep 8 7 me however for the three main
ingredients of Bim’s letters were

familiar with Ten
and Five Year
Plans proved methods of prop-
aganda there, serving both as
a threat—‘“produce your quota or
else—” and to encourage the driv-
en masses to carry on in the hope
of future relief, the old carrot-
just- out- of- reach- of. the- don-
key's-nose techniques. The only
aim of these tricks is subser-
vience. Words like Freedom, Lib-
erty, Justice, Mercy, Honesty or
Goodfaith, have no meaning in
their policies, only obedience
counts, Let none of you forget
that,

Of course, we all, Governments
arid lesser folk alike, build castles

I t is need of them. The Chamber ot
their plans flexible to fit their wattle be the .
means from time to time, Govern- Commerce “has recently _ passed

‘ onaie : ‘4 there as usual — h risy,
a F é . resolutions deploring the way ir

ments lack — yoyo he ge 2 which British Taxation eats ee and a strong scent of

croducing the Caveriaaanee Plan, 2d nullifies the West Indian Tax S°Bk STabes.

Bim, standing in the stirrups
of his jackass tilts madly at the
pretty first-prize card, which
shows a windmill, a cart drawn
by oxen and three tiny casks
marked rum, and jee -
Few will disagre i s- finds it repugnant that “the first-
r Arthur iowa . intirslones prize Christmas Card should be
West Indian economist, in holding simply an advertisement for
that secondary industries are mat- Tum.” No doubt if he had nee
ters for local enterprise. But be- been wearing his’ green tint .
fore money can be found for new Spectacles at the time he woul
ventures, it must be available. are —e to a more charitable
Help here must come fro » judgment, -
tiresome, unspectacular tasks, Sa” Weithde aie, though noukbeye I believe myself, and many of
neither quick nor easy, but, their ability to provide finance is -â„¢Y friends who have also seen
carried through, they would opeP much reduced. New ventures are the card, and whose opinions I
the door to great benefits, Un- yicsky for it is very seldom thay respect even more than my own
fortunately, they have no place in they can run smoothly to sucvess, have confirmed my view, that
this Five Year Plan, which, on the ‘A.~ i, betting, the greater the ‘he Christmas card which Bim
contrary, aims at pushing the cost picks the greater must be the pos- attacks is a~very talented piece
of living still higher and Nees sible reward to make risk running Of work and -well deserves first
ing the burden of eee Son. attractive. A wealthy ‘Tnvestor Prize. : :
ly a queer way to raise the stan= foi’ safe 4% investment would, “But to get back to Bim and his
dard of living which, as the jp ‘reality, get 1% for himself, In- reasons for condemning the card.

eae Meateethe ee come Tax taking 3%: ff he ran‘a He tells us, correctly,-that Christ-
s nol

concessions offered as
ments to new enterprises,
should also be recognised that
taxation here too puts up an
effective barricr to new ventures.

induce-

wisely emphasises the need for But it

constant revision; otherwise, in
the future, ideas of prestige, what
the Chinese call “Face”, may, at
any level, obscure reality and
obstruct amendment,

As I believe, the urgent needs co
are (a) to reduce tht cost of living
and, (b) to reduce taxation,
which is not a small factor in that
cost, and which among other mis-
chiefs, operates to obstruct indus-
trial expansion. These would be

an, vis 7 a »ssi my ¢ mas is the celebration of the
while precise about increased tax- ar i una Bhar ede vo birth of Christ. Therefore says
ation, and the burdens to be 2: 2% for himself, “Income Tax Bim — to try to follow his
posed on the Island with ‘ © taking the balance. 1% more Feasoning—let us hide our rum
least possible delay, xis a would “be small inducement Under our bushels. .
ee Se chaal' te a anlaad, to run risk. So it is that high | Why? What is wrong with

Income Tax both absorbs the funds tum, the wine of our country.

If the list (a) to (j) in the

that. would. otherwise be seekin 0 we, not celebrate the births
Advocate’s report (there seemed invedkeoont and tends “tov press of our children or any other
to be something missing) repre way from new ventures iust JOYOUS events with it, is there

sents the priorities referred to in
paragraph 4, the need now and for
a considerable time to come
would seem to be for careful and
systematic investigation rather
than great expenditure.

The late Dr, Alfred Senn’s

those investors who, by reason of ‘®MY reason’ why) we should not
their experience and_ stability, Celebrate also the birth of Christ
would be most useful to Barbados With good Barbados rum?
It is not a matter of being tender | After all, Our Lord was not
to the taxpayer, but of enabling OPposed to “spirituous | liquors,
him to ‘serve the community in ne ye Sates ae addae ane

. serving himself. High rates may een the turning of wiger into
Report on poy wee ae be unavoidable in the present W'ne, ie
plies, a on British Union Oil Predicament, but it would be wise So why all the fuss Bim?
made byt . z a o solid to keep in mind that ill effect on Remember, One of our greatest
Co, to. aon aed: oe nd de- Progress, for in these days more poets wrote: “There’s naught no
RSS ut Cease the need and more capital is needea be- doubt, so much -the spirit calms
day: origer i auton and watch- fore work can bé provided. ag Tum and true religion.

- While on the ‘subject of Taxa- Yours, é
fulnese Ferree? ae ae tion, may I point out why death FIRECRACKER.
scale irrigation of sugar in the duties are a bad force of ‘faxation? ‘Alcoholism

ordinary sense

uld call for a The reason is that they take capi- To, The Editor, The Advocate,
great volume “et

slow-moving tal and spend it as income, leaving SIRI am _ writin this ‘in’ the
water and we have no rivers to the community so much the poorer, hope of enlisting aid from ony
draw from. Pumped water is ‘and just the opposite of thrift. persons who may or may not have
expensive, the present rate When taxation take three guaes a personal interest in forming
charged by Government, 36c. per ters of the income to rivet Bs some society to help allay the
1,000 gallons, is too high to be Spend the capital may oes © growing evils of drink!

economic for most agricultural get 25/- by inflicting £5 of dam- — Ay one who knows the suffer-

. ae age. Because few feel vitally ing, morally, physically and finan-
ou ee past few years, small concerned in what happens after cially hat is the dnevitable result
scale experiments ‘have been they are dead Death Duties tempt of this evil) T am

appealing to any

ade by, man eople and are the Revenue to get easy money, who are willing to help these

mit coatigting” it would be use- but it is the effect in Barbados poor suffering mortals who have

ful if this information could be that should be considered and become slaves to this so-called
collected and studied, Perhaps the this is bound to be hurtful, habit’.

C.D.C. could help with reports of, q Tine .. , All you wivés, husbands who
hint Blas as en, Apart. from The proposed 2% charge on ex-

has : ave gone or are going through
; j ports and imports in connection ¢ é : q
the praiseworthy Saprersnne with the projected’ “Tfarbour, a children epee os toe all
mainly — in rs cl 10n, he are Makes relevant reference to what have a ‘daddy’ a would ove tO
have been undertaken to be no happened in another colony some the truest, ha anne
continuing, there et Cucantint years ago, There, as I have been antes 7 ee ta of the
call as yet for rea . a sug- told, the Harbour Board had under: good cause by viewiti he in ee
expenditure, If I 9 e Se eta ‘consideration substantial improve- jn this way: Whoeves e7 matter
gestions—(a) a sma | repr ‘thout ments and in order to build up a jg ill, and just i r ae be,
tive Water Board, gorvin’ con- fund against the time when the to eley tines if ‘ee oy d love
pay, would, if oe nis ‘ble to Works were to be undertaken, ing, say, from “‘Cubenculs suffer-
fidence of the PW * ‘Feasonable Proposed to increase their charges. you should with this bitinare. ‘ate
borrow | Thote capital needs, thus rhe-then Secretary of State ve- let no “false” pride » and
rate for their cory the tax-payers, t0€d this, saying that the proper prevent you or shame
lifting a bur ne cation? ¢aune way to finance the improvements — Could anyone be .so foolish as
(b) In View! of she €36 ds and of Would be by a loan with a sink- to believe’ that’ these © ana
dation of caer oe hatttases of ve- ing fund, as only in this way decent men and women’. ould
ne ne ih Vii fiition of their Would the burden of payment fall deliberately choose to ace ¥ ae
hicles yi is anions might ©” those who benefited by the dissipated disreputable lec e
wee Sh nD regulations €xpenditure, The correctness and creatures they eventually nona.e
not the— heat ing be reconsid- essential fairness of this rulimg to the public? We wives huskney
aa Ar advantage? Engineering Seems to me beyond question, but and children who know the tae
sil surely Hes not in doing such Obviously the Planners think dif- lovable, refined creature: , chen
ak re’ hip ngly as possible, but ferently. If the project hangs fire know that it eould never be their
ta dota? Wno ire strongly “than What will happen to the 2% dues? choice to be so. .
in Weceusary, for the excess is Will/they. be treated as falling “Anyone will adinit that aoner-
¥ er ’ into general revenue ang te ally, ‘these men ang women are
+3 spent? The same question arises in whe er, i ae
A Bae) apetecle eet oe Be conheetion with other proposals in aa ame wer = high princi
growing 10 eaial larceny. Until the Plan where immediately in- ‘taking and honest folk, Every now
fruit Is sa red. ssetieun may re- creas@d).taxes are to be laid to and again, when he or ohare ma
this be Feinells a to. labour to Meet» expenses that may not be on’ @ ‘spree’, is wre g. Tt mie be
eal Ssine stor others to loot. ineurted for some time, if at all. the early stages of “alcoholism”
prodiace, crops t of living has no , The proposition with regard. 18 I say, ‘maybe’. beeause symptoms
The higher cos’ ete trouble, but the Taxation Equalisation nd do not always develop, In some
eat Meeting oF expansion by ‘needs. clarifying. If the Govern- people they remain dormant
7S fo fishin it would be well Changed (as it should) the House stage, while others go on till they
ly, So to Ss ing | advice in Mrs. Should be so informed and the get to the worse stage! Y
Beaton’ ” ‘Cooking Book about community should be relieved of — It is on their behalf principally
Be ee hare, “First, catch your the taxation planned to nourish that I ask aid, yet the others who
hare.” Unfortunately, fish of al) the fund, To leave it there as a may be treating their symptcrs
kinds are getting scarcer in this cloak, would be to mislead the as ‘sprees’ should take heed.
area. If any one thinks differently Mouse and the Community, “prevention is better than cure’!
Ratatat be happy to introduce Housing subsidies are likely to And you who have not started at
him to well equipped fishing ves- Prove undesirable for many reas- all, beware of that first drink, it is
sels, diesel engined with cooling, 9ns: A building society on the the only one that counts! :
now diverted to other wes. But — ee be a pa LOVING WIFE. *
he een tition eine: here to businesslike way on proper co- — Whither Barbados ?
cateh, the proposal to scatter re- operative lines. Money, but no To, The Editor, The Ad
frigerating plants along the Lee- great sum, would be needed at SIR,—As one who gs
ward coast does not seem well first on loan from the Govern- a very keen interest ‘i ae
considered, Putting aside first cost ment, but the Society should be affairs’ of this little island, I
and considerable upkeep, and ble to stand on its own feet be- would like to issue a public v at
assuming extraordinary large fore long. There are many exam- ‘ing that: “all is not well with us”
catches, would the Department Ples of sound societies whose ways I am not the only one aski I
buy with public money in compe- and experience could be studied Barbados drifting toward Gon:
tition with the public? And at with advantage. When its stability munism.” is hard to believe
what price? Would the fish be had been established the Insurance that an island so\ British as "wa
gutted before storing and who by? Companies might help it along. are should even be entertaini
Remember, - we are considering To suceeed, its members must be such a thought, “but Barbadians
sudden great quantities, an im- iidged on their own individual to-day are e disappointed and
aginary glut. The fishermen would “haractets. without bias. The case disillusioned people, Just a few
look for cash on the beach, how of removal of smull wooden build- short months ago, high were the
would that be arranged? and the Ings, which, howevet, cost a lot hopes of countless hes
transport from beach to store? mow. might make difficulties and (those who had voted for and
Would stored fish be marked to legislation might be ‘required. In veturned a Labour Majority) the
distinguish them from fresh my view it is far more beneficial labouring classes of the island
caught fish? How would sale and to help people to heln themselves The poor middle class had long
delivery from store be deait with? than to thrust benefits on them. ago given up any hope of any help
When would the Windward fisher- Smooth the path. hut don’t shove or any

. improvement, for they
j}men think of this proposal? It all reople along it. What peovle get knew ‘only too well’ that Mr.
seems difficult, expensive, and for nothing is seldom valued or Adams’ statement that improved
probably useless, Some means of cared for. what they strive for conditions

7 for the labouring
|internal communication, available thev take care of. classes meant higher ‘standard of

io the general public, much Tf these comments have been living for all was untrue,
ouicker than the present “one lone winded it is because criticism To-day the whole island with
|post a day,” is, I suggest, badly without setting out the reasons one voice is crying out for some-
needed in Barbados. It would not seemed useless. To stim up, the one to rid us of this tyranny

be difficult to arrange, and among Plan seems to me to shirk the two If Mr. Adams and his party is
other benefits, inland villages dominant issues. and if carried defeated with their Five Year
could learn in time when they had ont. would leave conditions in Plan, we the public demand that
;a chanee to get fish, and fishermen Barhados worse and its finances he and his ;

¢ party resign and go
would get a wider market for weaker thamthev are sow. Putting back to the country for another
heir catch. The proposal to use this aside, it seem§ like the cur- election. For it will amount in a
public funds to run a boat-build- agte’- ere, gow in part ie Gove conidence. in:him and
ing business in competition with Ove deserintion 4f the Plan in his Government. If he does not go
the ordinary builders seems en- the message in “bold” recallife to the country then Democracy
tirely wrong, to sell the output at mmfortunately, the Grownd Nnt here is dead. :

less than cost would be worse still. gnehem and th Wag Fiasco or

If help be needed would it not b Britain, for that noble work pt ONE OF THE PEOPLE.






NOVEMBER 13, 1952

THURSDAY,





DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY






THE MASTER PLAN

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

A master plan to try to solve once and for
all the tremendous economic and financial ills }
which plague Britain and other European
countries has been put forward by experts
of the Mutual Security Agency in Washing- |
ton—the successor to the Marshall Aid Plan,
which is at present administered by Averell

——

sh for
Every Purpose













iman. BROOMS BRUSHES .

are : + Bass or Yard Lavatory

The plan, which would pivot on the thous-| }} Scrub . Shoe
and of millions of dollars worth of gold, now | ») oo “Floor) Hair (Head)
in American custody at Fort Knox, Kentucky, Straw Scrub
would— Steel 1 Paint

’ _ so —
1. Produce an Atlantic Payments Union— CLEANERS and POLISHES

a sort of master version of the European
Payments Union of which Britain has been a
member for some years past;

2. Establish a ‘stabilization fund’ of huge
proportions, 80 per cent. of which would be
backed and guaranteed by American gold; |

3. Introduce a modified form of ‘converti-
bility’ which would enable pounds to be
freely exchanged against dollars. '

The plan is put forward in a hitherto highly’
secret Green Book.

At
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.,

Successors To
C.
Pho

S. PITCHER & CO.
4687

me 4472, BECKWITH STORES

LTD.

From the American point of view the ad-|
vantages would be twofold. If successful the
scheme would put an end to the massive
annual money grants to foreign nations
which American taxpayers have had to find
since the war. And in return for the lure of |
“dollar convertibility’ foreign nations would
have to modify or completely abandon ‘re-|
strictions or discriminations in trade’ (in
which Imperial Empire Preferences would |
undoubtedly stand high on the list.)

The huge scale stabilization fund which

4
would be set up to back the whole process eee ee ae
would be called the Atlantic Reserve System. | Airplane Cloth guia aad
And a body to be known as the Atlantic) from $11.00
Economic Board would be formed to, & SKI CAPS
co-ordinate trade and control the various i
financial problems which would follow in Caps, ‘pi a
the wake of the new experiment. & Tartan

The hope is that at one stroke the night-
mare problem of European rearmament and
achievement of decent living standards would
be solved.

But recently a British official sounded a
note of caution.

“Everyone would have to come into this if
it stands a chance of working,” he said, “for
if some nations refused to ‘play’ and their
currency remained unconvertible in terms of

SWIM TRUNKS

Lastex &
dollars, we would find them freely convert- Woollen &
ing our sterling into dollars whereas we Soom ~_,
would not be able to convert their currency rom $5.

into dollars.”





One controversial point in te plan calls for
the pound sterling to be very closely tied to
the dollar. There would be a third money
unit, evolved from the various currencies of
the six nations which at present comprise the
Furopean Defence Community.

No attempt has been made by the plan’s
originators in the Mutual Security Agency to
establish the total figure of the funds neces-
sary to back so gigantic an operation,
although the sum would obviously be enor-
mous.

And it is clearly impossible for any action
to be taken in the matter before the next
Administration takes office in January.

MACQUEEN HATS
from $8.64







If the plan ever comes to fruition it will,
in the words of a British economic expert,
‘represent a tremendous gamble by all con-



cerned. America, putting up so vast a sunj Se
of money, will be gambling. But Britain too, from $27.00

will be gambling. To tie our ‘freed’ pound
sterling so closely to the dollar, and at the
same time to scrap tariffs and other discrim-
inatory ‘practices’ is asking a great deal.
—L.E.S.

SPORT COATS—plain &
patterned in light-weights
from $26.00

DaCosta & Co., Ltd.







SUNSHINE COMES TO ORDER

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.
SUNMAKERS are going to fight rain-
makers in the skies above America’s farms|
and ranches.







ate
ef E

5

ME

BUY HUTTER
NOW !!
ANCHOR 1.03 per Ib.
CONCENTRATE .87 per tin
COOKING .98 per tin
COOKING 4.50 per 5-Ib tin

SANDWICHES

ENRICHED BREAD



For . your
DINNER
PARTIES

OX TAIL SOUP
LAMB

Last year cattle ranchers and power com-
panies in the West paid more than £1,000,000
to firms which make rain by “seeding” clouds
with dry ice dropped from planes.

This roused the anger of farmers whose
crops were flooded.

So now a company named “Sunshine Ltd.”

has been set up‘in the Pacific North-West.

It aims to help farmers who do not want
extra rain by “overseeding” clouds with dry-}
ice after the rainmakers have dropped their
first barrage.

Overseeding dften stops the moisture fall-
ing, says a weather expert, Dr. Bernard Von- \
negut.

Possible outcome: Congress will have to
legislate on cloud property rights.

OFFICIALS of British European Airways
in New York say their traffic in Coronation
year will be at least 20 per cent. greater than
it is this year. And British Overseas Airways
now proudly advertise beneath a picture of
the Comet: “World leader in air travel.”

WOMEN are demanding that they be
allowed to deduct from income tax the cost
of household help which they must employ
to earn their taxable income.

LEGS OF
CHICKENS

DUCKS

BIRD'S EYE PEAS
FRUIT PUDDINGS
EMPIRE COFFEE
GOLD BRAID RUM

an



APPLES
STRAWBERRIES
PINE APPLES
SPINACH
BRUSSEL SPROUTS
GARDEN PEAS
CABBAGE
CARROTS

BEET ROOT

HAMS IN TINS
PREPARED MUSTARD

A SPECTAL

MAGNET PEAS
314 SIZE .30 per tin

SHOP EARLY AT - -

GODDARDS

SATURDAY IS RACE DAY j};

nw
8
8
&
>
5S.






DAY, NOVEMBER "19," 1082 BARBADOS ADVOCATE — PAGR FIVE

A

19-Year-Old Acquitted Of Burglary Charge) 4 xmas crt:
Labourer Discharged | | ,
From Two Count Charge

AN ASSIZE JURY yesterday found 19-year-old
labourer Adolphus Goodman of Taitt Hill, St. George not
guilty of breaking and entering the house of Rosalie Forde
at Glebe Land, St. George ou September 10 and stealing
$25. His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore
discharged Goodman.

Mr. F. E. Field Assistant to This man walked away. She
the Attorney General appeared could not see the man’s face but
for the Crown while Miss M. he was wearing a dark pair of
Reece associated with Mr. C. pants.















_ ‘
Mr.F.L.Y. Simpson | IX: A
Resigns From C.C. \\ \

}

oa
The Council of the waar | inden \
cf Commerce‘ yesterday accepted |} a ee
the resignation of Mr. F. L. Y |
Simpson frem the membership of
the Chambe)

Later they unanimously elected
Mr. Frank Proverbs and Mr. S









Méndes as members of the
Chamber.

The Counci] deferred until |!’
their next meeting consideration
of the Report submitted by the
Journal Committee relative to |}




i
|



se cn
nN ~~












ing and larceny and the second Land, St. George, said that on
count charged him with stealing September 10 Elaine Beckles
$25 from the dwelling house of said something to his son. He

the rates -of sub-cription and |}; = "yea ies
Husbands appeared on behalf of | Cross examined Beckles said advertising. in the Chamber's | }} : OS
Goodman that she has known the accused Journal. i EKEEE \ ¥z
Goodman appeared before the for some years. ' a az = \ y
court on a two-count indictment. y : i r ve nt < : —-
On the first count he was Doors Open B.LF. To Open | Pov = mee | AVI UNS a ee
charged with breaking and enter- George Callender of Glebe

From April 27, 1953

: Mr. D. J. Parkinson, Assist-
Rosalie Forde on September 10. went to Rosalie Forde’s house and

Rosalie Forde of Glebe noticed that the doors were not West Indies in London has in-
Land, St. George said her sister closed. He saw a boy running

formed the local Chamber of
Commerce that the British In
dustries Fair will be opened fron
the 27th April until 8th May
1953

used to live with her. On Sep- and when this boy saw him he
tember 10 about 7.15 a.m. she ran through a cane field.

closed her house and went out. The accused was the boy he
While at work she received a saw running

message and went home only to Cross examined, Callender

{
ant Trade Commissioner for tne | |
{
|
}
|





find that her house was broken. said he did not see anyone g0 jy. 2974, the :irst Motor Coach to be seen on the strsets of Barbados, is attracti Mr. Bart jona
a : ¥ nae f ‘ s é ng much attention, This .
Cn going into the bedroom she into the house of Forde. He was coach, owned by the General Bus Company, runs between Bridgetown and Top Rock. It was on the Barton Provisio 1
noticed that $25 she had left there sure that the accused was the joaq@ for the first time on Sunday. Member. Of Leg. Council ma js a 1
was missing. She reported the person he saw running. ; A lady who drove in it yesterday remarked: “The accommodation is wonderful. I wonder when we Mr. G. T. Barton, Acting Stocked in a 3 ariely of Shades &
manter to the District “B” Police : oral eek — to _. are going to get more of them.” Colonial Secretary has been
ation rict “B” Station said on Sep- “. a







She had known the accused for tember 10 about 11 a.m. he provisionally appointed a mem-

* * - ~v
some time. The accused lived at went to Rosalie Forde’s house ber of the Legislative Council Qualities by all Leading Stores

Taitt Hill, St. George Forde showed him a door which Five Year's Imprisonment Carts, Trucks ‘The Council was informed of the |

i 7 5 i ” © t
was broken. acting appointment at their —

Money In Bedro. eo N: ae ry meeting Tuesday through a mes-
Louise Forde (62) of Glebe For Carnal Knowledge Crowd Wharf sage from the Acting Governor = os ==

Land, St. George, sister of Ros- ss é
alie Forde, told the court that Mr. McLane May SENTENCE OF FIVE YEARS’ PENAL SERVITUDE To Get Rice |













3
:
Z
:

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

she left her sister’s house on ;
September 10. She placed some a was passed on Ekin Sandiford, a 38-year-old labourer of
succee

i |
money in a bedroom. ¢ é iche , is i “fen os
Bhe sehined Shonie about 1a Eagle Hall, St. Michael by His Lordship Mr. J. W. B. Lorries and animal-drawn

ain. on @eulembie io ena tous ° alte Grant-Major Chenery yesterday after an Assize jury found him guilty vehicles thronged the _ivhariside|
her sister and a policeman at of having had carnal knowledge with a girl under 13 years yesterday morning Mack an

the house. She searched the Mr. T. Grant-Major, former on September 7 this year. the cargo of 1,500 bags o: se |
bedroom and found that the Canadian Trade Commissioner in Mr. W. W. Reece Q.C.. Solici- brought by the Schooner Franklyn

LTD.

Selling Agents for
Boots Pure Drug Co.

trae *




money was missing. To Miss the West Indies, has jnformed tor General appeared for the D. R, which arrived from British | &
Reece, Louise Forde said that the the Chamber of Commerce that Crown | while the accused was Bi Guiana Tuesday evening, Ltd. 3 |
money was placed in a drawer. he was unofficially given to un- not represented. The prosecution icyCc es Almost all firms had at least $
As far as she could remember derstand that his’ successor will called on eight witnesses to prove one lorry at the wharfside await- ENGLAND $
there was about $25 in the in all probability be Mr. Paul its case. ing their respective consignments,



offers you to-day
BOOTS WORM SYRUP. —52c

nb-8-e~@

°




drawer. McLane, Canada’s Commercial Police Constable Emerson se
Elaine Beckles of Glebe Consul in Wellington, New Zea- Howard, keeper of the crimina) to en ON TO TRINIDAD
Land, St. George said on Sep- land.





















record. said that the accused had “The Dutch steamshi Hesti A pleasant remedy suitable | Ss ye
tember 10 she was home. She Mr. Grant-Major was recently one previous conviction for Bicycl ee aan oes erate ace ney for Children and Adults, 3| Real avings
lives quite near to Rosalie appointed Canadian Trade Com-~ jndecent assault on November 21, tt cycle thiev es are again on last week-end from Amsterdam The formula of this excel- $|
Forde. She heard a woman by missioner in Dublin, and at 1949 when he was sentenced to ‘?¢ Prowl, Cycle owners are weighed anchor and steamed out lent medicine is written on 80c. per 3 tbs, ONIONS per 3 Ibs. - + 30¢.
the name of Payne say some- present, Mr. Roger R. Parlour, jg months’ imprisonment with @@Vvised to buy locks for their of Carlisle Bay. at nine o'clock on the label, ; . ‘ dimes
thing and looked out and saw 9 Assistant Canadian Trade Com- hard labour. cycles,” a Police Constable told rane it ay’ t Aak, Your ‘ 96c, per tin CRAWFORD’'S CREAM CRACKERS per tin 96c.
man walking from the door of missioner, is acting Trade Com- the Advocate yesterday. Tuesday night on its way to f our Doctor about it. ;
Rosalie Forde’s house. missioner BROKE, ENTERED—4 YEARS Four reports of cycles being Trinidad. ® l6c. . per tin SARDINES per tin 16c.
; F ; ft ———— stolen reached the Police over While here the steamer unload- BOOTS ASPIRIN TABLETS + pon a om
‘atahr 7 _eneae r _His Lordship the Chief Justice the week-end. ed a varied cargo including Dute!: in Rotéles Rue : > B0c, _ per 10 Ibs. POTATOES per 10 Ibs. a c.
SCOTTISH TERRIER Sir Allan Collymore at the Court Benjamin Applewhaite of Bank beer, potatoes, tinned ham, milk 100 ' ae 2 24c. per 14 Ib. pkt, DRIED FRUIT SALAD per \% Ib. pkt. 240.
of Grand Sessions yesterday sen- Hall reported that his bicycle powder, linseed, barley, rolled z nw # ec. i c, per os pt, “ Se 2
oe Eustace Springer —@ valued $65 was stolen from the oats, medicines, rayon piece goods, | % Safe and Efficient — 4 $2.25 per bottle SEAGERS DRY GIN per bottle .... $2.25
abourer of Tudor Street, St. Garrison pasture between 4.30 glassware, whisky, perfumes, iron- For Neuralgia ~ Headache—
Michael to four years penal ser~ pm. and 5.00 p.m, on Manday. ware, cameras and a shipment of Sciatica — Neuritis—Rheu- DOMINICA GRAPEFRUITS
vitude for breaking and entering Colin Chapman of Belle Gully, canvas shoes, matism—Influenza and Colds 3 { DOMINICA OR iES
the house of Mr. Bernard Con- st Michael, reported that his The Hestia is consigned to S. P. —Does not affect the heart. 21) COX'S ORANGE PIPPIN APPLES per Ib, , $ .50
duit on October 6 and stealing picycle valued $45 was also stoler’ Musson, Son & Co., Ltd . CHIVERS XMAS PUDDINGS 2 Ibs. $1.65, 1-Ib 97
articles to the value of $370. from the Garrison pasture at... | Bis wrens: S| 4 CHIVERS MINCEMEAT 1-1b Jar eee Be
; a " 7 ‘oilet Soap eo ) T riats ‘oe
Springer pleaded guilty ang Sbout 9.25 San os enay LAST TRIP THIS SEASON h, ° a DOUBLE CROWN STRAWBERRIES per tin ait MN
. ¢ : t ’ Supe “ 4 > asked the court to give him a A bicycle valued $40 roperty The Canadian Constructor call- Made ‘by Boots 3 mAree SA nak _ — pgp ree ae o
chance. His Lordship told him aber 7’ » Pp ed at Barbados on Monday on its ait a : ° ARABIAN STONELESS DATES per pkt. “s ‘
Rack) cok abet ; sy lnead iy, @f Lambert Hall of Combermer@ This soap js of exceptional SMEDLEY'S BLACKBERRIES per tin i on 94
that Sere re ee ee iq Stree’. City, was stolen from # north-bound voyage, which is its good quality and will m= 2 INSTANT POSTUM. per jar 91
a position o rust and had frre) “ei F : “ap , Q - @ Ni ! , i ‘ ‘
“fallen down” after trying to live gep st Martindales Road, , Sty oes, Sena an oe ene Sw} Prove the skin if used regu- 3 DANISH THICK CREAM per tin... 8S
a good life for a time. enael, on saturaay . Tt brought general cargo, com- Peres 4 CRAWFORD'S SWEET ASST. per 14-t pkt, .... 5... i
Police Constable Emerson _ Sydney Butcher of the High- ities. ts She dsinta. en th BRUCE WEATHERH CRAWFORD’'S CUSTARD CREAMS per !2-Ib pkt. 56
Howard, keeper of the criminal Sieak salt eae te Department, Sa gr Ceol 1 +2 Ph galing LTD BAD HORNERS BOY BLUE ASST, OF TOFFEES per Ib. $1.20
records said that the accused had ®porte a is bicycle value ; F
a conviction for shopbreaking $50 was stolen from Nelson Street — ee eared rae recommend this soap highly COCKADE FINE RUM
and larceny and was sentenced ja ao ore between November 3 i valine. 40. @enida. tie. camiat PRICE 2%
ree years and 4. Ss te » ‘
re eee is under the command of Captain makes the skin soft and 4
12 MONTHS FOR STEALING STABEED IN CHEST tT, C, Anderson and its local beautiful

A ’ ; . eae atte ae agents here are Messrs, Gardiner
Twelve months’ imprisonment Thirty-two year old Richard Anat & Co., Ltd tardi
with hard. labour was passed ON Kellman, a labourer of Castle whe














9 O6 5666604 4, I 5 5% % FF FFF FoF lo loo 0 0 0 09 0 loo OOOO
20-year-old Chesterfield Alleyne Grant, St. Joseph, was taken to 2ND TIME IN TWO WEEKS fA a attach tk til 5 ii alain leh MIN Cs (ne ~ re
The picture shows a Scottish Terrier, some of which may be shown at who pleaded guilty_of stealing a the General Hospital on Monday = x
the first Dog Show organized by the Barbados Kennel Club at the uantity of lead and brass from @ on page 8 The schooner Philip H, David- | &
Annual Agricultural Exhibition next month. Do not fail to enter the St, Michael’s Cathedral Church son consigned to the Schooner x
your pure bred dog for the Show. The closing date for entries is house on June 23, on probation for two years for Owners’ Association arrived in the
November 22nd and entrance forms can be obtained from Mr: Bruce His Lordship told Alleyne that breaking and enterin the tinh colony yesterday morning from i%
Stoute, C/o Barbados Foundry. this kind of stealing was becom- of y. De Lima & ce at Christ British Guiana under Captain C %
ee ee a ae ing very rife and that stealing Church on August 7 and stealing >°@lY- %
was bad but stealing from the watches and jewelry a ab prea This is the second time in two
Sneightstown Ri d-Up: church was worse and it Was to ¢669.94, . mounting weeks that the schooner called | ¥
Speightstown Koun P- impossible for him to be placed “Adams told the court that he here from B.G. .
on probation. was sorry for what he had done ~ss eo +o > a | * &

Twerity-six-year-olq. Vincen- that he should go back to St. LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Businessmen of Speightstownâ„¢Brigade of St. Peter's Parish; tian Steadman Adams was placed Vincent. Bolton Lane

are giving their stores and shops Church made their first public} :

6 ° | | , and will try to do bett th Rolex Watches
Stores res ening- Pp _— ON FRORA TION future. His. Lordship told him ig







< ” evurher > orning |
a “freshening up” everywhere, appearance On Sunday m |
Some are doing general repairs when they attended church pars)
while others are putting on coats ade at St. Peter’s Church in}

of paint. celebration of Armisti¢e Dey. |
Christmas is just around the A newly formed cu roop, | f
D . e reas attached to the 3rd Barbados Sea |
Oe Pee eres Scouts and led by Mrs. Victor) FOR FINEST
FLYING-FISH PLENTIFUL Matthews, also made their first)

MEN’S SUITS

. public appearance at the Church |
Flying fish are coming in Parade. |
plentiful in the Leeward par- The cubs were invested at the|
ishes again, The first big catches Speightstown Methodist Chapel}
were made On Monday evening on Monday evening. |
when fishermen returned from
the banks each with a reasonable . ¥
catch. Small supplies of dolphin ANIMALS AT ROADSIDE
end shark were also landed,

Residents of Speightstown are
still getting supplies of fish, pot
fish, and it looks as if the month
ef November will be a good
month of fish for Speightstown,

Housewives are saying that the



PED AL CARS @ $12.98; $25.78; $33.00;

339.00 each
TRICYCLES ( $30.00 each

DOLLS @ $3.34: $8.00; $8.26; $8.40:
$9.00; $9.50; $12.20 and $18.64 each

: XMAS SOCKINGS @ .32; $4.82; $6.65;
$11.27 and $22.55 each

PLASTIC TEA SET (@ $7.00 and $7.43
DOLLS PRAMS @ $8.87; $14.07; $24,84

Drivers of moter vehicles along
roads of the Leeward. districts
complain that owners of sheep,
goats and cows: tie their animals
to graze in the gutters and roe

animals y step into
acute food shortage is being aa ee eesti inn graooth |
gradually relieved. They are get- i od trae
ling’ potatoes now without diffi- ru . vee |
culty and yams are coming into _ The drivers say that many a
season. Rice is now the only time they have suddenly to}





protlem. steer their vehicles off the ani-| and $28.89
: mals. “Those animals may lead |
CHURCH PARADE to serious accidents”, they say. A |

XMAS CRACKERS @ .84¢; $1.08; $1.14;
and $1.20, $1.52; $2.54; $4.57 and
$5.59 per box

RUSH CHAIRS for Children—$1.18;
$2.18 and $3.53

V/ACU TUBS and BOARDS—$3.60 each
KITCHEN SETS—$2.30 each

KITCHEN STOVES—$2.17 each
TOY SCALES—$1.00 and $1.11 each

EXPRESS ENGINES—$5.40 each

TOY FORTS—$3.35; $5.89 each

SE.. VICE STATIONS—$4.78; $8.87 each
WATERING POTS—-$1.09 each

MOUTH ORGANS—$1.25: $1.35 and
$1.56 each

PLASTIC TOYS-—-from 16¢ up

motor eyelist fell off his vehicle |

Seventeen members of the in Church Street on Monday be-
newly formed Church Girls cause of a goat crossing the road. |
SSSOSPSPOP SSS P PSPSPS PPP PSL ESOSSSSSOSSFOFS







IN TIME FOR THE

RACES TOO!



STRIPED TROPICAL SUITS GABARDINE SUITS
in Fawn & Brown @ $43.84 in Fawn & Brown @ $61.55

Cracker Jacks
Cashew Nuts







IN A WELL TAILORED |

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

$:6565656065FO6666°O
LPL LLL LCP PEC %

HARRISON’S :-: Dial: 2352 10: 11, 12, & 18, Broad Street,



LPP PLPPPLPE IS

Salted Nuts PLAIN WORSTED SUITS SPORTS COATS TRAIN SETS—$1.19; $2.00; $4.28; $4.45;
‘ P ll’s Barley,S a Vawn and Srews in Blue, Grey, Fawn and $5.59; $9.85 each
ee ee eee Single Breasted @ $41.87 meas Sik daaliotne ; ;
$ Pascall’s Marshmallows Double Breasted @ $42.72 rown — several designs ROULETTE GAMES—$2.50
% Mackintosh’s Toffee De Luxe hehe from $18.56 to $29.28 RACING TRACK with (2) Cars $4.45
x MacKintosh’s Quality St. Assort. PIN STRIPED WORSTED | 4, xn
: “Sp Femarmint Cre ‘Nave & Brown @ gust | in Worsted, Gartarding and CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Lt
y Fry’s Peppermint Cream 14!b in Navy rown @ $43. in Worsted, Gartardine an d
x ; a> oh Blue and Grey @ $48.80 Linen from $10.24 to $27.75 0., :
3
°
>
>





Bi a
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“ See a RPG HET a: aes er ae a aaa i, Oe
25SSSSSSSSSSSS SSSFSS SOSSS9SS9S9SSSOSSSSOS FOO GOSS E SS SSG GSE

566,646 CA LOCOCO, to 4 thet, 44,4 4,4 $46,444 < 6,66666606>
CLS PFE SSE PSPSPS OPO COLL LLLEE LLLP FPO PSPS PFFSFSFT 0






PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. [Pusutc Nerices |; .saudaDelegation















































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Workers Stage
Surprise Strike



















TELEPHONE 2808 NOTICE Ly se *
ade eS EFERS in writing will be re eived Tows‘s Anierica From ur Own Céfrespondent
. | ourtesy Garage, nite Par on on, «ar . 7 Co s
DIED FOK SALE iy tok Rte at Meek St memo | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov, 12.
CORBIN.On Thh Ne : ' - 11953 for One 1) BEDFORD Lorry | MONTREAL. N 0 | Five-hundred Georgetown Mu-
n an N € iv ' ,, a 2 4

OR See ieee he ark i damaged in accident. Vehicle may B®) yyivo. Williams’ ¢ : H l Pie nicipal employees engaged in

Street, Speightstow EDWARD ROl euttatieehons ee ea eh ie ‘pg ced joer ae Municipal Transport, Incinerator

LINS ere Funera ; S leave AUTOMOTIVE B geiihaiaseretiesidetllivedt-
the above residenc 1 o -Â¥ } > po M Li by , = :

today for the St. Peter's Parish) ———— 2 NOTICE |Bermuda delegation, said he pees ae «et 7 om a

Churet a chicas wader 500k Getseen MFRS THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH wanted to thank | Montrealers| V58 ; a

Kenneth Corbin, Lolita Gill & Theo-} Mileage under ». Telephone i | Will those persons owing Taxer to the | fo. i ‘ B for the period October —December

sore Corbit i 4.11,52—t-t.n.| parish of St Joseph please ney same | 10%, their help in making Ber-| 5959 staged a strike on Tuesday
3.13.04 eee —-———— | without delay |}muda one of the world’s grea .

13.11 $2—In. ) “CAR—Morris 6 dP. Absolutely sound a ae | Sourtet bemtres. © to surprise the City Council and

IN MEMORIAM oe ee ee Parochial Treasurer, their negotiating Trade Union.

fn anda sid naialpenionaiiiaiiiel I cshtne ttn St. Joseph. The delegation will visit Can-| Strikers spent the day in the

PRILLIPS—In memory of our] CAR—One (1) Morris Sedan 8 | 1990 8.11.52—4n./sdian and American cities tof Town Hall compound and booed

iear Beloved Mother Martha Phillip model, engine just overhauled. Apply i ; ; ‘

God called her Noy. th, 19% to be] D. Ginson. Telephone 8133, 8538. 8146 P es oa tourist relations. Mayor Rahman Gajraj when he

with Hines Rr i3.11.52—2n ¢ Parisian Dress Shop | tayor wittiams said in an in-| 24dressed them from the Town

Our ife is but an) Autum ay cen eeenreneeneean eC

Tis glorious noon how quickly past sniiteninn avtinns terview that Bermudans blamed ale gallery criticising ben 4
ead us O > s is to notify my patrons that the “

Lead us O Christ thou living way ELECTRICAL Thi pi the Colonial Office for not set tion and asking whi

ci 5 7 aes us v.s.a.| ———_— Adi tapiimateeati :bove will be re-opened for business from | ling the question of naval and} Money is going to com® from.
Children: Martha A. Euilline "S| RADIOGRAM — One H.M.V. Radio-|‘o-morrow lath November.) |. jimperial properties on islands Union officials informed
Titus eek aes’ te Mead am. With 3 speed automatic Record \g.11.52-4" | odjoining Bermuda. He said:| Mayor that the work stoppage
(Barbados! 15:11; e—in, | CRAM: BS6R ee ee |“They feel a decision on this! was unauthorised and it was de-

sr eS “pi nm.) A r
Far 9 RENT , |
t * ¥ | possible until the men resume
esis cadence el FURNITURE Bermuda would like to obtain ,,. i
oad a ; work. Union Executive met strik-
SES jv Rippin Sim aiedaaani paisibiy:.8 | British military installations and
| | ers later and informed the Mayor
ieee ‘« <. One (1) Canvas Cet in excellent con- | }naval doeckyards. “Once in our re -" or >
BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw-| ‘ition — $20.00. . | hand ld find that work will be resumed, but so
One (1) Genuine Oak Writing Desk ands we cou n some good
ing and Dining Room, § bedrooms and] , ) ir a Ps ject for thei » | far all have not yet resumed.
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A 45.00. Phone 4748, C. A. Mayhew projec’ ‘or eir use.
Browne Prospect, St. James 9.11,52—3n : , However the Mayor and Council-
1.11. 52—t.f.m ne ) —C.P. | lors agreed to begin negotiations.
Pinte LIVESTOCK
Fully furhishe 3 red ‘ wmele ibaa tenaiedynans

ore i PHRiltp coast. Lightin BROODMARE The Broodmare
pines ees vee eager’ eae Se. aes See eee — tn Carlisle Bay SHIPPING NOTICES
Servant room Mo ae aie Be e 100.00 or nearest. Contact Carl Leslie Schooners:——Frankly D. R. porta

P IN VANC i 1 9.11.52- n \ ne ‘ ic,
Ae 7 i9 pes obee 9.11.52—4N. | Gita M., Confident I. G., Mary E. Carp-
ee P42 - aay, Marion Belle Wolfe, Philip {
wily durnished 4-bed *. avidson, Sunshine R )
aoe eaaala Gara MECHANICAL Motor Vessels:——O.K. Service VIIT, owe M/V. “CARIBBEE” witli
ehting plant, Water LIVETTI M @) 7; Soeteeee al T. B. Radar, pe Roberts i ADVOCATE () accept Cargo and s for
’ io < rent $7f plus OLIV ( ) Typewriters. Avail- WALS i 4 t,

‘ in chorea, 1 ADVANCE. D ble from Stock in various carriage Sch. Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons, from i ook ant “aS édliine Toes.

“ 2.11.5 tf widths as follows:— British Guiana under Captain C. Sealy } oor ier = “cae 7
“ et 117" — $260.00 Consigned to the Schooner Owners STATIONERY \ ay -
wells Coast, tw 1577 — $293.00 Association =

, d modern cor Tg $325.00 M.S. Isola Di Sardegna, 987 tons, from The M/V. “MONEKA" will

v Phone _ fror nquiries to 8S. P. Musson, Son & Co, | Windsor under Captain Cuguira Con- accept Cargo and Passengers for
12.11. 62—2r Ad. Dial 3718 signed to Da Costa & Co GREYSTONE, HASTINGS Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
28.9.52—t.f.n. DEPARTURES Revis and me Kitts. Sailing
——-- -----+ RL - = , - —— jay st.
MISCELLANEOUS POULTRY } % 3. Sostia tor ‘einiaad .
————— nen : Just the little shop in the village B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
1 can now re a a ic
B “Beautiflo BIRDS—Budgerigars in all coiours. K.} where the Best Books, Stationery ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
} $1.00 per ad Telville. Phone 2660 13.11.52—In . : : . a 047
Beautify y and Furniture - ——_—— nctes Preliminary Notice and Xmas Cards are now on show. Consignees Tele. No. 4047.

ne for Christr by using Jon POULTRY~—5 Pure bred Corkerels Leg- |
ON’S Wax -products and Floor Polis! orns, 5 months old. Mrs. Orrie Browne ' 7
‘ Phone 4748, K. J, Hame!-Smith ¢ |] My Lord's Hill 12.11,52—2n ,

Co, Ltd., Bridge Street 9.11.52-—5s — $$
aie WAN TED mh MISCELLANEOUS
ems . CANE PLANTS — 845151 and B4744. of
ee HEI P ie ee wo 7 Fye Cane Plants at 60cts. pe
Che 00 plants. Book your requirements with J

Sitpemneere-t ee aera fanager Kendal Plantation, St John ANTIQUE & MODERN

FXPFRIFNCED O'UIALIFIED BOOF 1 writing. —7.11,52—6n
KEPPFR for Limited Linbility Compan —--——- —$_____ FURNITURE
Apply to P.O. Box 84, Roseau, Dom nik ROUND IRON AND SHEETS—%, 5/16
BR ¥ I 1%,11.82-—t,f.1 %, % } ie Ye. Sheets %, 5/16, %4, 3/16, at

dit oigeipRtD viioshethptaeheditiminrocemibetty & and izes 47 x 8&4 Enquire Auto ’ .

Â¥ Tyre Co., Trafalgar and Spry Streets ERVICE FORTNIGHTLY)
MISCELLANEOL hone 2696 8.11.52—tf.n HAYNE CANADIAN Ss (
cote ee = +--+ = ome ih pata —————

HGOUSE-—Unfurnished house 3 or SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Tel | ;QUTHBOUND ALCOA ALCOA
vediboms. lderesiaentiol: dist ct.. Apols Rtnglond's landing Dolly: Mewepapes new aQyTae KIM PARTNER CORONA PURITAN
Warren, c/o Messrs. K. R. Hunte & C criving in Barbados by Air only © few |
Phone; 5136. 5 8.11.52—4r J ‘ays after publication in London, Contact | St. John MONTREAL 28 Oct 7 Nov. 21 Nov a

ar na ina aa nates an Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local HALIFAX 1 Nov. il Nov 25 Nov. i. Dec.
WANTED TO RENT Representative. Tcl. 3113 | Arr. B'DOS. 15 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec. 21 Dec

HOUSE OR FLAT-—Furnished House or
Flat with 2 or 3 bedrooms for long term
rental in the dstrict of Worthing or

*7.4.52—t.f.n.

Thursday, Nov. 20th





Hastings, Seaside preforable but not > .
imperative. Write P.O. Box 3, Bridge- I ERSONAL
tre #1) 523n ry e
f The public are hereby warned against
‘i giving credit to my _ wife, EARLA
TODAY'S NEWS FLASH GRBAVES (nee Earla Widdicor) as I do fe
N

not hold myself responsible for her or

















kindly return same to the Advocate

anyone else contractin anv deb’ or
debts in my shame ‘unless by a written AUCTIONEERS
MODEL FACTORY ERROL GREAVES. |
ENGINES wilise-an.| o
o |
That Work By Steam % C
LOST & FOUND BIG PUBLI
ama AT — s
or ‘
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY seiie i MEETING
= % There will be a Public $\ }
SESE GODS OCPOPOD, | Wi bb00 at the Gemenal Hospital. Finder N Meeting held under the
s
Pe

Advertising Department auspices of the

7

No.1. STALL BARBADOS LABOUR

In



oe
-



PUBLIC MARKET * eee PARTY
} +
; ANNOUNCEMENTS |S and the }
We ean supply you with a R BARBADOS
nice t $$ ’
ice. lot. of Local Round BROKEN DENTURES—The worst can WORKERS’ UNION
Steak, Sirloin Roast, Rump be skilfully repaired, fractured, and] ¥ A ’
Roast from young Heifers missing Teeth replaced, slack and falling x \t Queen’s Park
‘ All at 55c. per Ib. j Dentures refitted with special imported x On Friday 14th Nov. 1952
ma eria ; 4
SQUARE DEAL DENTAL LABORA- at 8 p.m.
Â¥ DAN SPRINGER TORY (Removed from Reed Street oo $ P .
. 3 4 Koebuck Street) Opposite Coca Cola Co. y To hear the reply to lies
% Dial 2505 Se renry and distortions
% 12,11.52—2n FRENCH FASHION available now 8 Subject: $
‘ & Covered Buttons, Buckles, Pleating, also 1. FIVE YEAR PLAN y
Eegueongocsesosenceeeeen ini nit: asmithe = =|8 3. RADE UNIONS IN ¢
13.11.62—n, |S Weeks $
‘wea Ba ae ia ee 2
NOTICE. aoe a. |& SPEAKERS:— 3
aanadee For GOOD BOOKS x Mr. G. H. Adains, >
I Sheila Aniia Spencer of nh cree + ‘ iG: ¥
Christ Church, Barbados, i's. the ADVOCATE > Mr. F. L. Walcott, x
heretofore called and known — -— — nae hae M.C.P ~
by the mame of Sheila Anita OSSD SS S99 SS FSGS OFS OS . ee
Swammy HEREBY GIVE |}|% x & ae ae Marcano,
NOVICE that on the 4th % yeneral Secretary,
day of November, 1952, I NEWS FLASH % Caribbean Area Division |
renounced and abandoned . of O.R.LT’ |

the’ use of my said surname
of Swammy and assumed in

Trumpeter Cigarettes 318 cuzarMaNn.

licu thereof the surname of at j Mr. M. E. COX,
Spencer’ AND FURTHER M.CP.
ae re chats of name OLTON’S No. 4 VOTE OF THANKS :—
date cd the 4th “day of No- Tudor Street x Mr. T. O. BRYAN,

ve



1952 duly executed

M.C.P.

POSED SO SSFOOSS

mber, .
by me and attested. $2,38 per Carton st You Have Heard a Deluge of
Dated the 6th day of No- \% Lies, Come and Hear the

and 13cts, per Pack
ALLL SFPPF CLEP PIF OFE

vember, 1952.

SELES SPCC

a ll ee



x Truth
Reteostebeliodseds



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Exide batteries

for surc~ starting - longer life

ee

= valaacniaie a

eR RRS eR LNT mae ma emer NN Ni LC REARS
| ARORA RII ietiendieeentaiacnemteaeniell
ane HARDWARE SS |
FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSES |: aes
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, LTD. — Victoria Street ® RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) — PHONE ais §









Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & coO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)











& UND ALCOA ALCOA A A
techn PEGASUS PLANTER STEAMER STEAMER
35 Oct. _ _ “
BALTIMORE 27 Oct. 24 Nov 2 Dec. 19 Jan.
NEW YORK 31 Oct. 28 Nov 26 Dec. 23 Jan.
Arr, B'DOS. 12 Nov. 12 Dec 7 Jan. 4 Feb.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (f0aTNIGHTLY)
cere TD
A A
nO erEROEP BVROS A STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
RLEANS 6 Nov 20 Nov 4 Dee, 18 Dec
No 8 Nov 2a Nov. 4 Rec. 2 ae
13 27 Nov 5 Dec
JAMASDOB. 23 Nov 6 Dec 20 Dee, 4 Jan.
Phone 4424.

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD,,



WE ARE OFFERING A_ VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.
Periinatex Gasket Chamois Leathers

Shellac Yellow Polishing Cloth:
i Form-a-Gasket Miracle Black Adhesive
» Fabric Cleaner | Miracle Tub Caulk
» Auto Top Sealer
Sealer Durex Masking Tape
" bea oy : Shaler Hot Patches
‘ oak ta re Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
: eit Clear Hooter 12 Volt
Liquid Cement Horns
ae Radiator Rust Chrome Rim Embellish-
Preventor ers
» Engineer’s Expanding Reamers

Prussian Blue

Holt’s Wonder Wax
Dunlop Patching Outfits
* Rubber Solution

Extra Cutters for
ers

Auto Engine Valves
Fan Belts all Models

”

” French Chalk Rear View Mirrors
» Insulation Tape Insulation Tape
vs Ribbed Matting Pram Tyring
‘a Radiator Hose 14 in., 5@ in., 1 in
» Car & Truck | METAL CYCLE
Jacks F

%4—5 Ply Air Hose Schrader Air Line

Schrader Metal Tyre Blow Gun
Valves Lionide Leatherette
- Tyre Pressure All Shade
Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269











THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952



Remember when you do your shopping with us
we deliver to your door by Motor Van.








"Two Men Drowned

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 12,

Mr, Noordeen Khan and Mr.
Kantie Chand prominent Coren-
tyne businessmen lost their lives



,on the Upper Corentyne River
(heady erage "when the CENTRAL EMPORIUM
;speedboat in which they were

travelling overturned.

The men were travelling from
Hepsida 55 miles up the Coren-
tyne to Springlands border port
and the tragedy occurred 44°
miles from their destination. The
bodies were not recovered. Mr.
Khan is survived by a widow,
four children and a mother.

Forty years of age he was pro-
prietor ‘of a sawmill, provision
store and gasolene station on the
Corentyne coast and the Dutch '
Guiana border. Mr. Chand was,
a provision merchant of the same
district Mr. Khan was welt
known in racing circles and was
part owner with Mr. Carl Lopes
in the race horse “Orchis.”

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

Mi RR.





. . Announces the
arrival of the
MAGNIFICENT
ERATOR
GASEL REFRIGERATO

It delivers the *

: goods
NO motors, NO belts, NO

brushes,

NO moving parts, NO interference

with radio, NO rust... Nothing to

wear out.

WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE
You THE BEST.

Let Us Show it to You (Working)
at your Gas Showroom, Bay St.



MOTORIST



Do You Know That The Best

OTOR OIL

PAST RUVL, moron on










It’s our plan to help you with your
Christmas budgeting —5% down pay-
ment on your purehase will hold it till
Xmas Eve!

on
wot

a?





LEATHER GOODS PORTABLE

CLOCKS & WATCHES TYPEWRITERS
STATIONERY REFRIGERATORS

TOYS AUTOMATIC LAUNDRIES

i. R. HUNTE & Ce., Ltd.



MR. PLANTER

We recommend for your serious consideration



5555S SOSSSSOSSOPSSO VP OOOSOOT OTTO T OP OOOO TOR, the famous —
s
%

~

~

XMAS TIME

is
BAKING TIME

— WE OFFER —

VALOR 2 BURNER STOVES
: 3 ‘ c
» SINGLE OVEN
» DOUBLE j :

SINGLE BURNER

FALKS 3 BURNER
2 (Table Model)

SINGLE OVEN

”



LLLP PFSPSODSPLSPLFLLLLSELE LE

MASSEY - HARRIS

42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cyl, Diesel Engine

WHEEL TRACTOR

(Also available with Half-Tracks)

with our 5 tons ALL-‘STEEL CANE CARTS fitted with over-run Brakes
and Pneumatic Tyres.

These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction
of their owners — be amongst these sat owners.

LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS

Other Massey-Hartis Agricultural Equipment available includes —
GRASS MOWERS AND LOADERS
RAKES
PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS
Etc., Ete., Ete.



Your Enquiries invited :—

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
DIAL 4616 Whitepark Road



|
~ — Agents


















THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN
| ee ee ram

z DRESSES

for










HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

BUSINESS,
SPORT,
COCKTAILS






























a i or
—— =@ WEDDINGS

THANKS, MISS.
THERE GOES YOUN
FRIEND AGAIN




4 ?retty Florals, also solid
igishades — Maize, _ Red,
Navy, Orchid, Kose,
iiiGreen Fushchia, Bottle

treen and many other
St lolours

* $18.00 to $24.00

HE
LADIES’ HATS &
"HANDBAGS

f To match all colours in
Dresses

$432 to $7.20







: ¥ PEPUILEPS |
SHOLAD ONE)
FLINT -BUT IT

WOLD BE T
RATHER FUN
IF i PULLED <
OFF MY FIRST |
POLICE JOS 4
SINGLE of:
MANOIED. . aa














BLONDIE HEN ylon Stockings and
Evening Coats
—_— - i 2 ce eileen Sala eae a lial aa ##Pearl Necklaces
EE’ DAGWOOD--THIS | [C TLL OUTSMART HIM, ) | eaiae acs Vecmma tO) stare fatearl nee, and
(IS THE THIRO AND LAST] | ( WHILE HES IN THE \ HE'D NEVER DARE GET eye
“TIME I'M_ GOING TO , BATHROOM--- BACK IN BED AFTER IT'S iit 98
—_ GET YOU OUT BEEN MADE wn €
/ OF BED! _
ken bv



"THE
"MODERN. DRESS

FT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES











——
== ———




/ WE REGRET THAT
YOU WERE HELO IN

{2a 4
Ne” come | x
| eames THIS FILTHY HOVEL

Usually NOW






aa LUCOZADE per bot. 78
RICE in pkgs... i be 59 54 BLACK GRAPES... oe ks
( BY ONE OF OUR BENEDICT GUAVAS 16 oz. tins 44
a oe CUPKAFF (Jars) “a a 17 62 L.K. B. GUAVAS 30 oz, tins 65
S\N, PINEAPPLE SLICES . ett ‘53
HERRINGS in Tomato Sauce e A5 40 STRAWBERRIES IN SYRUP . ; ie
DANISH CREAM ...... 38

DER (F : ‘ APRICOT PIE FILLING
CYDER (Flagous) 7 os 1.12 1.00 PEANUTS in beh. $3
oa in FRY'S HOT CHOCOLATE Bath 49
BEER (Bottles) .. vs . 28 22 STEAK AND ONIONS tins ie ee
ae . ‘ BON AMI per cake . d Sid ie Se

CHEESE in pkgs. a ¥ 44 36

+ JOHNNY HAZARD






NOW “PUNCH “CLAIMS THE a
7LANE JUST BLEW UP LIKE A BOMB “yg
EXPLODED INSIDE IT! HMM... i

Pe: EVERYONE IN THE CHALET ON
_ *] os
4 Ber

DOWN FOR THE NIGHT... SKIS ... BUT HE “LOSES” ONE...
WHEN THE GIRL'S LIFE iS AT
STAKE /

For those who love the Sea !!



HMere’s a Fine Xmas Gift

| YACHT RACING
| NEW REVISED EDITION

By MANFRED CURRY

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SIGHT ON AHILL, BUT HE
SAYS HE DOESN'T SEE HER... 7.







BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS





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THIS ONE ON ME--J — Gp

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CITY GARAGE TRADING C0. TD _ vioreais STREET — DISTRIBUTORS






PAGE EIGHT

What's Happened
To That £7,000?

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952











COMBERMERE TEAM
SCORE 405-7
| AGAINST LODGE TEAM

;
| A Combermere School Inter-
| mediate team batted all day on
j

Saturday at the Lodge School to





. score 405 for the loss of seven
Soccer: By PETER WILSON wickets against a Mixed First *
emt oeaiaie oF * ig bas and Second XI Lodge School This is Baby
tlac las always been the/team, in a scheduled two-day
W . oest defence in any sport, andj] fixture Elizabeth Sharp-
Olves eal John B. Kelly jun., holder of the} Batting for Combermere F les brought up
American and Canadian sculling|Scott top scored with 79 while

in West Africa
on Cow & Gate

other good supporting seeres were

titles, is now planning to take the c 4
J. Inniss 76, J. Phillips 67 and

oar, if not the. war, into the

Manchester







Picture No. 1. “Not Ont” Ball not in possession. Picture No. 2 “Out” wicket put down with ball in

hand. Picture No. 3 “Not Out” }

and holding ball not used

KNOW YOUR CRICKET

Laws 43 & 44—Hy 0. S. COPPIN

THE Laws for discussion to-day
deal with the Wicket-Keeper and
the Fieldsman This leaves us

with the last two laws of the game
for our next discussion—45 and 46
The Duties of Umpires.

I have persuaded Mr. W. H.
Knowles of Wanderers C.C. to
pose for me in order to illustrate
some points of the law dealing
with the wicket-keeper. May I
take this opportunity of thanking
Mr. Knowles (Wanderers), Mr.
T. S. Birkett and Mr. W. Green-
idge of (Pickwick), Mi Keith
Walcott (Spartan), Mr. Harold
Walcott (Umpires’ Association),

who have kindly posed for me dur-
ing this series of articles to illus-
trate points in the Laws.

LAW 43-—-THE WICKET-
KEEPER

The wicket-keeper shall re-
main wholly behind the wicket
until a ball delivered by the
bowler touches the bat or per-
son of the striker, or passes the
wicket, or until the striker at-
tempts a run. Should the
wicket-keeper contravene this
Law, the striker shall not be
out except under Laws 36
(Handled the Ball), 37 (Hit the
ball twice), 40 (Obstructing the
field), 41 (Run Ouf) and then
only subject to Law 46, (that
gives the umpires the authority
to be the sole judge of fair and
unfair play and to determine all
disputes.

Striker’s Right

The M.C.C. have explained this
Law as intending to secure for
the striker his right to play the ball
and to guard his wicket without
interference from the wicket-



~_

keeper. They further direct that
the striker may not be penalised
if in the legitimate defence of his
wicket he interferes with the
wicket-keeper.

The Hutton Incident

Cricket fans who study the Laws
are of course aware of the recent
dismissal of the England Captain
Len Hutton for obstruction when
he prevented the Indian wicket-
keeper from making a catch off a
ball which he thought might drop
into his wicket. The M.C.C, are
eonsidering an amendment to the
effect that if the wicket-keeper is
prevented from making a _ catch
because of similar action, the
batsman is guilty of obstruction,

Not A Ruling

However this is not the ruling
and the wicket-keeper, according
to the ruling on this Law, has no
ight to interfere with the striker
in the guarding of his wicket

This Law clearly states when
the wicket-keeper muy take the

ball in front the wicket.
Can Throw
The wicket-keeper, if he is

standing back can throw the ball
at the wicket or put it down in
any of the ways I have already
outlined in Law 31 (The Wicket
Is Down) and please remember
the ruling that a ball rebounding
off the wicket-keeper’s pads (or
kicked by him on to the wicket)
also justifies an appeal for stump-
ing.

I am of course using as my au-
thority the 1947 Revised code of
Laws but on looking back at the
previous code of 1939 I see em-
bodied in the Law proper some

very important
wicket-keeper.

Wicket-Keeping Don’t’s

I presume that the 1947 code
assumed that there was no further
need to embody these in the Laws
since the Umpires were fully em-
powered under Laws 45 and 46—
The Duties of Umpires—to deal
with them.

However I shall point them out
here to discourage those players
who now persist in these infringe-
ments and to draw the Umpires’
attention to them,

The old law provided that the
wicket-keeper should not incom-
mode the Striker by any noise, or
even motion nor should any part
of his person be over the wicket.
Alas! how often we experience the
contravention of these instruc-
tions. Wioket-keepers and Um-
pires take note,

LAW 44—THE FIELDSMAN

The Fieldsman may stop the
ball with any part of his person,
but if he wilfully stops it other-
wise, 5 runs shall be added to
the run or runs already made;
if no run has been made 5 runs
shall be scored. The penalty
shall be added to the score of
the striker if the ball has been
struck, but otherwise 16 the
score of byes, leg byes, no balls
or wides as the case may be.
This Law is quite plain and calls
for little comment. However the
M.C.C. have found it necesary to
point out that a fieldsman must
not use his cap, etc., for the pur-
pose of fielding a ball.

And finally, the five runs are a
penalty and the batsmen do not
change ends,

“Don’ts”

for the

Racing Duel Expected On January 18

MODENA, Italy, Nov. 12

Argentina's champion racing
drivgr Juan Manuel Fangio just
recovering from a_ spinal injury
suffered early this year arrived
here last night to take a quick
look at the new Maserati racer said
to be the last word in automobile
racing, ‘

Fangio, who looked fit and in
good spirit refused to comment on
the long conference he held with
Omar Orsi, head of the Maserati
Racing plant but Fangio's friends
said the possibility of his piloting
one of the Maserg*is in Argentina
next year was not to be excluded.

The new car which is a two litre

STABBED

@ from page 5

evening at 6.15
stab wounds in his
detained

The Police are

KITCHEN BLAZE

suffering from
chest. He was

investigating.

The Fire Brigade turned out
on Tuesday afternoon to a fire at
Greenfield, St, Michael but ar-
rived at the scene only to discover
that a kitchen blaze was put out
by neighbours.

The blaze occurred at a house
owned by Mrs. Moore and occu-
pied by Amelia Miller.

HOUSE BROKEN

Victor Bedford of Bush Hall, St.
Michael, reported that his house
was broken and entered at about
1,00 a.m. on Monday and a cash
box, containing $25, and articles



They'll Do Te Every

Lipateenstenmell

six cylinder raeer would be en-
trusted to Fangio for the Argen-
tine Grand Prix at Buenos Aires
January 18. This race is the first
one to be held in the classification
of the World Championships of
1953 and will undoubtedly witness
the long postponed duel between
Fangio in a Maserati and World
Champion Alberto Ascari in a
Ferrari racer,

It was also reported that Fangio
had examined a Maserati racer for
his compatriot Froilan Gonzales
who is also expected to participate
in the Argentine Grand Prix,

The duel between Fangio and

IN CHEST

to the value of $8,94 were stolen.
Two bundles of shingles valued
$11.18 and a quantity of fir wood
valued $8.22 were stolen from the
residence of John Hoyte at Halls
Road, St. Micheal, on Friday,

Dola Edwards of Beckles Road,

St. Michael, reported that six
heets of galvanise were sivien
from the paling at her house

between 8 p.m, on Friday and 7
um. on Saturday. They are
valued at $24

POLICE SCHOLARSHIP

Vernon Chandler, son of Inspec-
tor V, E. Chandler, was awarded
the Police Scholarship which is
tenable for three years at Harri-
son College. The examination
for the scholarship was held at
Harrison College on October 25
and seven candidates took part.












LL. MORNING

SYSTEM IN THE
CUP AND CRULLER
WORKED JUST






IN*YOU GUESSED |
ITH

THE NEW COOLING] ( THON OTLONTIC)/

lime sacred U5. eee Oe By Jimmy Hatlo
Se ——“ cel aT]
Ho,BOY! “NZZ/r THINK PLL Wr HAVEA eZ
BETTER YET Y 71 SPEND My AcUPRA CAWFEE J« 7
VACATION .‘? BEFORE THE \ >
RIGHT HERE! A RUSH STARTS! } —:










Ascari will be of extreme impor-
tance as Ascari snatched the 1952
world championship from Fangio
without a fight. Fangio was in no
condition to defend the title he
won in 1951 as he was in plaster
cast since early this year, follow-
ing a bad spill while training at
Monza race track,

Fangio will return to Milan to-
day and start training for, the
Grand Prix. He said “that may
still take one month though, I
have abandoned my plaster cast
but my doctor says I must still
take it easy.”

—U-P.

British
Garrison Will
Be Withdrawn

BERMUDA, Nov. 9.
The British garrison is to be
withdrawn from Bermuda an
official statement says.

“The War Office announces they
are obliged to withdraw the Brit-
ish garrison consisting of 154 offic-
ers and men from Bermuda, The
withdrawal will start this month
and be completed by May 1 next
A small British permanent staff
will remain to assist in training
of local forces’

The British garrison has been
part of Bermuda life since the
colonies earliest days. Its clos-
ing follows the closure in 1951 of
the Royal Naval Dockyard here.

—CP)






JIM-DANDY*+ = <= 5)
) AO
THANX AND A Pee
TIP OF THE Vp ~““
HATLO HAT TO / IY
wie As
I+ ANK ST. win ie
YONKERS, NY, pani
~ AMES a a — a HLL0, AIR
ANOTHER py Gee uarlanetea p |
UT-JUST AT NOON LOG ON THE ¥ LET'S GET, \= + pee ae U }
TIME WHEN THE [4 cooUNG OUTA HERE: ” "SPARKS! ol
HERD THUNDERS SYSTEM; ;

City 7—3

(From Our Own Corresponde;,

i LONDON.

Smash hit of today’s soccei
parade were Wolves, the eager
thrustful young side, which ac-

cording to the wise boys had los'
their rhythm and wouldn’t last
the pace. Their 7—8 thrashing of
luckless Manchester City—13
games without a win—-made man-
ager Cullis a happy man. Centre
forward Roy Swinbourne came
through with a 20 minute first
half hat trick and right winger
Leslie Smith got a couple to put
Wolves a way out ahead and fav-
ourite for the first division cham-
pionship.

Man of the day was Jack Con-
nor, Stockport centre-forward,
with a_ five-goal show against
Workington that made scoring look
the racst natural thing on earth.

Unlucky

Unluckiest man of the day was
Cardiff wing half Glyn Williams
who was carried off after 70
minutes at Stamford Bridge with
a broken leg. While the trainer
was attending him, Manager Cyril
Spiers “took the sponge” to
minister to goalkeeper Howells for
a minor casualty later on. Despite
these misfortunes Cardiff beat
Chelsea 2—0.

Irish international Norman Up-
richard transferred from Swindon
yesterday, won't forget his Ports-
mouth debut. He had the mis-
fortune to put the ball in his own
goal, but Portsmouth beat Spurs

2—1.
Hat Tricks

Keeping Sheffield United in-
terested in the second division
with 17 points from 23 games are
doing nicely thank you, but not
making much impression on Hud-
dersfield whose 1—) win over
Notts County was their tenth in
sixteen games.

Another hat-trickster was Read-
ing’s go-ahead young centre for-
ward Ron Blackman. His three
helped Milwall to their biggest
defeat of the season.

That cup final miniature at
Bloomfield Road between Black-
pool and Newcastle United, final-
ists two years ago, again resulted
in a Newcastle victory. Goals by
George Robledo and new _ boy
Brander sent Blackpool to their
second successive home defeat.

A fine. 3—1 away win over
Patrick enabled East Fife to retain
their lead in the Scottish division
A. The man of the match was
‘annon ball Charlie Fleming, East
Fife’s inside right who scored
‘wo and had a hand in the third
cored by Gardiner. :

Still hot on the trail come Celtic
who triumphed by the odd goal
of nine against Third Lanark.

The defeat of Hafilton means
a change of leadership in division
B, Stirling Albion relegated last
season go on top as a result of that
3-—0 win over Cowdenbeath.

WEEKES
CHOOSES
WORLD XI

Mr, Everton Weekes, West In-
dies Test Player, on Tuesday
named Australia’s Lindsay Hassett
as Captain of a World XI which
he chose after a talk on cricket to
the boys of the Alleyne School.

The team which Mr. Weekes
chose rise of Hassett (Capt.);
Hutton (Vice-Captain); Worrell,
Miller, Evans, Bedser, Johnston,
Lindwall, Ramadhin, Valentine
and himself whose name he in-
cluded at the request of the boys,

During his talk, he explained
the rudiments of the game, and
gave a display with the bat. The
boys were very ee he
asked many questions which a
Weekes answered for them.

Carlton Score 145
Runs Against
Gentlemen

In the Carlton-Gentlemen fix-
ture played at the Mental Hospital
Grounds on Sunday, Carlton won
the toss and batting first on a slow
wicket, put up 145 runs,

N, Greenidge topscored with 52
runs, while S. Nurse 23 not out,
W. Greenidge 16, E. Beckles 15 and
K. Greenidge 15 played the best
supporting innings.

Bowling for the Gentlemen,
M. P. Crichlow took 3 for 31 in





11 overs, and L. F. Harris 4 for
38 in 14 overs.
In their turn at the wicket the

Gentlemen have scored 60 for the
loss of one wicket, C. DePeiza 42
not out and Grant 13 not out are
the not out batsmen,

Car Sets Up
Unofficial Nom-Stop



Record
A ‘four-door Morris Minor
saloon has set up an_ unofficial

record by completing 10,000 miles
non-stop at- Goodwood, Sussex
(England),

Average speed was 45.23 miles
an hour, and petrol consumption
43 miles a gallon

A special “research tender”
made it possible to refuel and
even to change a tyre without
stopping. The tender’s bay had
no floor: the car was driven in
from the rear and locked in
position, By this means it was
possible, by hoisting and locking
the front of the car to change
the offside front wheel without
topping

The tender was also used for
changing drivers Six irivey
worked in pair in eight-hour
shifts

The ’ the t
Morris Minor tted vith
the new B.M.C., engine L.E.8

enemy’s camp, having challenged
Jurif Tjukaloy,, the Russian, to
U.S.S.R., if necessary.”

Tjukalov won the Philadelphia
Gold Cup — equivalent of the
world championship — by win-
ning the Olympic sculls in Hel-
sinki, where he defeated John
Kelly, in the semi-final round.

Kelly, who won the Diamonds
at Henley in 1949, hopes to finish
his service with the U.S. Navy
early this year.

Recognising the right of the
holder to choose any course he
likes, he told the Gold Cup com-
mittee that he would be willing

to row in troubled — oops.
orry, Russian — waters.
im Quitung

Pathetic litue jectter from

heavy-weight Peter Bracewell im
trage jyournai Boxing News.
Coming trom frossendaie (Lanes).
{t reads in part:—

“I have always been keen on
boxing, but around my area there
is neither gym nor trainers to
veacn the Nopie Art.

“This, | am sure, is the reason
for my reluctantly having to hang
up the gloves after a short and
disappointing career,

“] feel sure that if Il could
have got regular training and
proper facilities woula have
made the grade.”

What a tragic state of aitairs
this is. Bracewell’s recent revord
could hardly be less impressive
and yet have we such a super-
abundance of heavy-weight telent
that a youngster should be denied
ihe most elementary facilities?

For years the British Boxing
Board of Control have said that
the establishment of gymnasia was
one of their primary concerns.

Some time ago £7,000 was
allocated for this very purpose.
What is being done and what has
happened to the money?

Let us have no more Bracewell

cases.
Fight Delayed

The “jinx” fight for the world’s
bantam-weight championship be- |
tween South African holder Vic
Toweel and Australian challenger
Jimmy Carruthers, in Johannes-
burg, has now been put back
from November 8 until Noyem-
ber 15.

It was originally scheduled for
October 4, when it was postponed
because Toweel was _ suffering
from double vision. Now Carruth-
= has blood poisoning of the left |
oot. j

I have nothing against Toweel, |
who must be a great fighter, but |
in some ways it will be a good
thing when the title passes on to
someone else, for it seems quite
clear that Viv will never fight
outside his own country.

Pompey’s Chance

Yolande Pompey is to meet Jim
Slade at Harringay on November |
18 at the cruiser-weight limit of |
12st. 7 Ib. and Jack Solomons’
hopes that this will be regarded
as a final eliminator, with the
conqueror meeting the winner of
the contest between champion
Joey Maxim and Archie Moore.

Randolph Turpin rightly in my
opinion — is being regarded for
the time being at least as a
contender for the world middle-
weight title. But if he should be
sidetracked, Solomons still intends
to put him forward in the cruiser-
weights, even in front of the
Pompey-Slade winner. —L.E.S.

U.S. Track Stars
Accept Invitation

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, Nov.

American Track Stars Melvin
Whitfield, Reginald Pearman, and
Milton Campbell have accepted
on invitation from the Jamaica
Olympie Association to partici-
pete in the gigantic Track Ath-
Meeting to be staged here.
Also taking part are Herb Mc.-
kenley, Arthur Wint, George
Rhoden and Leslie Laing in hon-
our of Jamaica’s suecesses at the
Helsinki games.

The festival is to be held at
Kingston in December, Harrison
Dillard and Andy Stanfield are
making final arrangements before
saying yes.

me

I



|





tie





Jamaica To Invite T’dad
Schoolboy Team On Tour

‘ (From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 12,
The Jamaica Football Associa-

tion have decided to invite an all

secondary schoolboy team from

Trinidad to visit Jamaica and

meet the Oliver Shield XI and

other schoolboy combinations in

a series of games during January.

Negotiations with the Trinidad
Football Association will be
started right away.

{oorees



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F. Lashley 59.
The game will be concluded on
Saturday.

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolten Lane
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PAGE 1

Ml! I." II \^ MlMMULR 13. J*M BARBADOS ADVOCATE r\r.r FIV 19-Year-Old Acquitted Of Burglary Charge A XMAS GIFT! Labourer Discharged From Two Count Charge AN ASSIZE JURY yestcrdiy found 19-\.-.. labourer AdolphiM Cluodman of TRIM Hill. St GROT* n. %  guilty of bieuknii; and entering the houa* of 1 at Glebe Land, St. George .hthu known Lha J.vused dnodmau appeared before the for some years. court on a two-count indictment. On the first count he was Doors Open charged with breaking and enterGeorge Callender of Glebe Ing and larceny and tin%  acoRd Land, m Qaorge. ,iul that on count charged him with stealing September 10 Elaine Beekle* $?b from the dwelling house of said something to ht 9 son He Rosalie Forde on September 10. went to Rosalie Forde'* house and Rosalie Forde of G> 1 r b e noticed that the doors were noLand. St George said bar %  fstai d He saw a boy running used to live with her. On Sepand when this boy saw him ha timber 10 about 7.15 a.m. she ran through a cany Held closed her bouta and went out. The accused was the boy he While at work she received a saw running %  nd weal home only to Croas examined. Callender find that her house waa broken, said he did not see anyone go ii %  Otaf, into the bedroom she Into the house of Forde He waa noticed that S?5 she had lift iherr MIL that the accused was the was missing She reported the person he saw running, matter I" the District B" Police Cpl Goring attached to DisStation trict -B" Station said on SepShe had known the accused for tember 10 about 11 am he %  Oana tuna, The accused lived at wen*, to Rosalie Fordes house Taitt Hill. St Oaorgl Forde showed him a door which wai broken. Money In Redroot NOTOK i Oil II Mr. F.L.Y. Simpson Resigns From C.C. The Coun.H of th.Chamber I tatfekn ..f \ti FLY npwn fn m ihr meml Liter thej uiialiiuiou>l> l.Hii Mr Frank Proverb* and Mi S Mendes as members of the Chamber TinCouncil deferred until thennext meeting eon cl the Report lubmltted by the Journal Cmrnltatj ral vttvi I the rates of sub cription and | advertising in the Chambei' Journal B.I.F. To Open Frcun April 27, 1 953 Mi D i i'.i nil' O ikinson. Assist ommlssloner fm |M We-t Indl In UTHI.-U ha* infirmed the local Chamber ol i onunerva that tinBrUlan In iiostries Fair will be epaned fn n lh< 27lh April until 8th Hu. 11*53 al 2971, the intt Motor Coach to be seen on the lUftJ of Barhadoa, la attracting much attention. Tnl coach owned by the Oeneral Bus Company, runa between Bridgetown and Tap Bock. U waa on the read for the fimt time on Sunday. A lady who drove In It yesterday remarked "The accommodation ll wonderfnl I wonder when we are going to get more of them Mr. Barton Provisional Member Of Leg. Council Mr Colo LoutM Forde (flj) of Glebe Idttd, St George, sister of Rosalie Forde. told the court that she leit in; riatari house on September 10 She placed seme money in a bedroom. She returned home about 11 a.m. on September 10 and found her atatar and a policeman at th* house. Sha searched ihe bedroom and found that UM < money was missing. To Miss tin Reecc, Ionise Forde said that th Mr. McLane May Succeed Mr. Grant-Major Five Years Imprisonment Carts, Trucks Crowd Wharf To Get Rice Mr. T. Grant-Major, for mi inadian Trade Commissioner West Indies, has informed Chamber of Commen For Carnal Knowledge SENTENCE OF FIVE YEARS' PENAL SERVITUDE was passed on Ekin Sundiford. a 38-year-old labourer of Eagle Hall. St. Michael by His Lordship Mr. J. W B. i.,,„mil anlm.l-drawn Chenery vesierday after an Assize jury found him guilty vehicles ihrongtd the wharfikde of having had carnal knowledge with a girl under M years > !" terdoy mornlna tu art some or on September 7 this year. ""' <>" < '-* "•* ' *• L< %  \l' II' II...... (ii Cnll T Barton. Aetir Secretary, hat bet F ii"viM 1 .ii.iii> appointed a men ber of th,Lda^Uttva Cound The Council waa InforaMd of tii acting appointment at tin mntin, Tuesday ibio.igh . mr sage from Ihe Acliii* r. VVtlMM Sn>,l,4-il in a % a, i. I>I ntShtativ* A Oimii/iis b$$ alt /.ituliittf .Stor** (IN TO THIN.il AI) Mr. W. W. Raece Q.C" Solicior Ginaral ipinatnl (or the Crown whila itu> aetuaaq aai money was placed In a drawer he was unofficially given to uunot represented. The pro^ecu'.ion As far as she could remember derstand that his successor will called on eight witnesses to pCOVI there was about $25 in the in all probability be Mr Paul its ease drawer McLane, Canada's Commercial police Constable Emerson Elaine B e c k 1 e s of Glebe Consul in Wellington. New ZeaHoward, keeper of the criminal Land. St George said on Seplund record, said that the accused had tember 10 she was home. She Mr. Grant-Major was recently nilP previous conviction for lives quite near to Rosalie appointed Canadian Trade Comindecent assault on November 21. ,c vc,e thieves are again Forde She heard a woman by missioner in Dublin, and at imp when he was sentenced to ^i** 1 ". 01 ? 1 L Cy r owner a"' w (((h ,. ( nch or the name of Payne say somepresent. Mr. Roger R. Parlour. I8 me-nths' imprisonment with "O^'"*" b*iy lock for thele *. thing and looked out and saw a Assistant Canadian Trade Comnar( | labour. cycle*." a Police mm walking from the door of mkssloner, is acting Trade Com Rosalie Fordc'a house missioner Bicycles Stolen brought"by the Schemer Franklin D. R. which arrived from Rrillih Guiana Tuesdav eveinnu Almost all flrmi had at leait one lorry at the wharfaide awaiting their respective consignment*. Dutch steamship llestla arrived in port OVfn Ihe eek-end from Amsterdam nd steamed out Constable told of Carlisle Bay at nine o'clock on The whin i last night i' BROKtt. KNTF.KKO—4 VKARS MOTIIMI II IIIIII It Impt taonmant itfveaa, num IHIIM-UH mm Ola Advaeate vesterdav. Tuesdii Four reports of cycles iM-ing; Trinidad. stolen reached the Police over While here the steamer unloadrll boraaoip the Chief Justice ifo week-end ed a varied cargo including Dutc:ST Allan Colly more at the Court Benjamin Apulewhalte of Bank beer, potatoes, tinned ham. milk of Grand Sessions yesterday senHa u rep orted that his bicycla powder, linseed, bailey, rolled tenced EuiUce Springer a valued 1SS was stolen from lh oats, medicines, rayon piece goods, labourer of Tudor Street, St. Garrison pasture between 4 SO glassware, whisky, perfumes, IronMichacl to four years penal *erpm Bna j no p m on Monday, ware, cameras and a shipment of Colin Chapman of Belle GulJv. canvas shoes. Michael. reported thai his The llestla is consigned to S I* bicycle valued $4.1 was aUo stolert Musson. Son & Co., Ltd. I mm th.Garrison pasture at „...-.., bout B 25 p m o n Sunday LAST TRIP THIS Hr.AHON vitiKle tor breaking anil entering tinnous,'.f Mi ll.TTiin .1 Conduit on October 6 and stealing 0l $370. bicycle valued $40, property Th. Canadian CI Mil III 11 call. Of Lambert Hall of ComWrmera] •• • >'"hado^ or. Monday -.. i.til. !...>.,-.< ..t... ..tat uiKMa City. wa< stolen from %  gap at Miirtlndnles KO.KI S* Michael, on Saturday. Sydney Butcher of the HighThe picture show* s Scottish Terrier, some of which may be skown %  the first Dog Show organised by tbe Barbados Kennel Clab at tin Annual Agricultural Exhibition next month. Do not fall to enter Springer p l aadad guilty and asked the court to give h:m a chance. Hii LOTOaSllp ld hin i^at apparantly ha was placed in g. a position of trust and had 'fallen down" after Irving to hvo a good life for a time. P iliiv Con .1 hI i%  Howard, keeper of the ct mlnal wa X" "nd Transport Department, raeotdl ^nid that the aecuaad had reported that his bicycle valued oonva tkM lor %  noptoaaklng 0 was stolen from Nelson Street n-eny and was sentenced lo nomi time between November S tnna yi Qn,, •, 12 MONTHS MIR HTKALINC. ST.\B/ Kl) IN CHEST Twelve months* imprisonment Thlrty-l* With hard labour was passed on Kellni.in. i i id Alleyna Orant, St jyage, which U Its the Caribbean for the the Goneml Hospital on Monday • on page 8 your pure bred dog for the Ihow. November 22nd and entrance forms Btoute, Co Barbados Foundry. y.'H'ij;ril*ti>iM Rouml-I p : The closing date for entne |H tan ba obtained from Mr. Bruce for two years for entering the ftora Stores 'Fresheniiig-U} pleaded guilty of stealing quantity "f U ad ami" bra I Ixoai the St, Michael's Cathedral Church house on June 23. His Lorilsh'p told Alleyne that this kind ol stealing was beco ing very rife and that steal church was worse and it was to S ^Q 94 Impossible for him to be placed MumB toUi lh( ,. nur( IhlM hr •was sorry for what he had dOM PLACED ON FROBATION ,ld will try to do better in the north-bound last voyage this season. ft brought general cargo, rnodltiag to tba island fro other Caribbean Islands. The CenslmeUr called here 10a shipment of molasses which It is lakmg lo Canada The vessel is uiirii'i the command of Captain T. C. Anderson and Its local .igent hi'i 1 Mi r I ',.,itir.i'i old Richard Austin e. Co., Lid, labourer of Castle Joseph, was taken to 2ND TIME IN TWO WEEKS (il lll.tl nil Mking and of Y. De LI — Co.„ at Christ o^. Church on August 7 and stealing tttonei Philip 11. n .M.I •tmm coiiMgned to the Schoonei Owners' Assoe1atn.11 %  rtlvad Ul On colony yesterday morning Iron British Guiana under Captain ( This Ik the second time in weeks lhat the schoonei c nan from B.G. Businessmen of Spelghtstown "Brigade are giving their stores and shop* Church a freshening up" everywhere, appearance Bome are dn-ng general repair* when they walla others anputting on coals ade of paint. (-ini.tn.as Is Just around the corner hence the reason. FLVING-FISII PLENTiFCL Flying Ash plentiful in the % f St. Peter's Paris'! 1 •do then Ursi public 1 >n Sunday morning (tended church parSt. Peter's Church In •lebration of Armistice Day. A newlv formed cub troop, nttached to the 3rd Barbados Sea Scouts and led ty Mi Victor, Matthews, also made their nrsl DUbl c a|ii>earance nt the C*iurch Parade. The cubs were invested al thi Twi-nti 1ii... Steadnian ,r-ol ( | futun Vlncenthat he *'as placed Vincent. Loroanft should go L tol ck Id hin lo St. 11. l*v* Wrttrin— LOUIS I. H AVI IV BaJtoB Latae Uhaa .gain. The llr>t big catches Speightstown Methodist Chapel ware made on Monday evenirn; on Monday evening, when fishermen returned from the banks each with a reasonable .„.__.._ ._. -„. n ,, n .. catch. Small supplies of dplp'un ANIMALS AT ROADSIDE : k MOta uao landed. Spcignistown .1 ,,. %  ., vehicles along till getting supplies of fish, pot ^^^ of lh) inward distrlcU complain thut owners of sheep, I'O.N and hsh. and It looks as if the month N %  ir^ber will be a good l.n.lith Of fUh tOI SprightStO' -wives are saying that acute fr-xl shortage is bei gradually ralleved. They are gelling potatoes now without dlfflmttv and iraraa are coming Into reason. Rce is now the only 1 '""' their animal ying that^the thc . uniin lK -u-id'-nly step into the road preventing the imooth run of irafnc. The drivers aay that they have sudden]. 1 rot la ( 111 %  ( II PARADE Seventeen members o %  nrll forme,! Church leer their vehicles off th! Mil U HHV 39.0O each TRI..YCLES 0 $30.00 each DOLLS I $3.34: $8.00: $8.26: $8.40: 59.00: $9.50: SI2.20 and $18.64 aach XMAS SOCKINCS B .32: H 82: $6.65: $11.27 and $22.55 aach PLASTIC TEA SET .i $7.00 and $7.43 DOLLS PRAMS >• $8.87: $14.07: $24,84 md $28.89 XMAS CRACKERS .i ,84c: $1.08: $1.14: >.nd $1.20. $1.52: $2.54: S4.57 and S5.59 pr box RUS I CHAIRS lor ChUdnn-$1.18: S2.18 and $3.53 V'A' :i TUBS and BOARDS S3 60 aach K1TC -:EN SETS—$2.30 .ach KIT; IEN STOVES $2.17 oach TOY SCALES $1.00 and SI.11 .ach EXPIBH ENGINES $5.40 •ach TOY TORTS S3.35: $5 89 .ach SE..V!CE STATIONS $4.78: S8.87 ..a. h WATERING POTS $1.09 each MOUTH ORCANS $1.25: $1.35 and |l .56 .ach PLASTIC TOYSh-om 16c up TRAIN SETS $1.19: $2.00: $4.28: $4 45: S5.59: $9.85 wTch ROULETTE GAMES$250 RACING TRACK wllh 12) Can $4.45 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. 10: 11. 12, & 13, Broad Street. ^ ^W



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TIHUMIAV SOVIMIIIR U. XXt HENRY n.VRBADOS ADVOCAl'E PACK SEVEN BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES **?-. t\'t-tOLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG OAGWOOO THIS IS THE TMlPO AND LAST TIME 'M GOING TO GET VCU OUT OF BED FLASH GORDON ",.,..; BY DAN BARRY ki %  .till V JOHNNY HAZARD EvE-TY-M --3 y.\'-i TV6TTONC £> AGN FIRST-;.'. ftSwT ON A .3JTM£ 5*v* E : %  BY FRANK ROBBINS > SCrt-fJNCH'CLAtV-S -"E rinse JUST BLEW UP LKE 0OAIS EXPXOPEP IN-3-PE IT .' HUM HONJ7E*. BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS am*AlP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND ; ,£ B*M*\SD IT COWN _-.._ %  -. -. %  -.s... IT IWJST ac A LL M*VE ^C ES£ Of = [ VOU' BitfMT! KS A CO? *'. %  %  .. GCCCCCnE? 9U* T T^ •AAWE-' rtiu. * E3 / AOAJ "Art A rtCC-?-* *KE DS*T-( CAJV*. yCMAWPLKt MMX*Si I CLOVE AT TWAT ^^^ -O .4C.9 T. SOT TO 3'Vt! s THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK 81 RAY MOORES •WE 60114= JEWEL5-/l-tA'l.'*M rffl rOC* SUCMt!U. / HAP>JlN6 SET THE WAME — S\ HTUE tat? WEU'6ETSOiN6' THE DIFFERENCE! NEW I DRESSES lr 'BUSINESS. SPORT. COCKTAILS H WEDDINGS IrTMl] Morals, also ...li.l ,.h.id,.s — Main. Kcd. aKs'.iis. Orchid. F.osr. _-:. • rrrii lushrhia. Batik ]Hj Irani .mil mm; •lint %  11I1 iirs ffl! $18.00 to $24.00 ..LADIES' HATS & HANDBAGS m $4.32 to $7.20 iJiN>lol m \. 1. ..innllr.Mllllrl 1 VIC 01. (Ins IK. II lilMVAS 3U .11 tins I'lNKArT'L* SIKIs I I; \n III 1:1:11 *IN SVa.ll' II WISH < III Ml . AFMI'OT PIK FILLINI! I'rlANl'TS In bou. Iirs HOT MHM'OI.ATt. STEAK AN1 ONIONS llns IK IN AMI prr atM H 11 it 3 44 a R • D. Y. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street For tint*t> iiim tmmm th*> >' It til'ri'\ II I ini\ 111 us Hilt YACHT K\(l\(. NEW m i ISIII 1 in 11 it \ BY K4ARBP COD] AIIV4M All: SI AIHI.MCHV FOR GIANTS THAT GIVE MILES AND MILES OF PROFITABLE PERFORMANCE Ifoucantkttft GOOD/VEAR CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. m-mmmm-muma



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THURSDAY NOVRMBF* U, IK! BARBADOS ADVOCATE HOUSE ADOPT FIVE YEAR PLAN •-? PAGB THREE • Frees Page 1 i-i.ii • %  >• %  ••, itandaWiai baton He expressed deep concern en Tor scene time now they have him tad i regarded H the question of education, ana been looking forward to America fundameti'M principle that any added that if more secondary to take some of the people. Some Covptnnu MI M charged with Schools were provided, they have worked in the States and the rcspoiiMbiiil.v .f seeing that would relieve the present situation were able to return and assert employment opportunities were considerably and much to the joy themselves. Bui if word go'prevlded fat (he people because of those parents who now rtn.1 %  I****"' t*i' Comrnunlam isln the unemployment was the easiest It dirnculf to get their children liumd lh admitted at the Misting schools. oul Not An Expert %  r. Haider said that he a was not an expert on education therefore he could not say much on the subject Bui he was really looking forward to a change in the Id be very woui Patient prospect of going mca pon. Without for communists to work Ling from anv of his Ideas of socialism he felt that i U-.IMH ,I ,„.,, .a... nv on in Barbados began to KgP WSJ.** M y! tell them that he could industrialise Use la U n d aa area the case in Puerto Rico or even Jamaica who hurl made a start he would sat that the island would be doomed. Thev did not intend to fl I UM ptan i w • for all Ills because it was common %  • %  that with .. l jvernmmt ha a been patteni. fur • last two weeks Usicning to I the criticisms by honourable members and right then the; ure. The number Of Government was given an opporch klrrn that are being turned t un .i> lo answer some of these away from the secondary school* criticism* on the Five Yew !" £ V *'">" ni, wu u' ,J| M '* Develoiunenl Plan. vndcu> schools were needed in 11* *aid ihnt n wu never thr the island. munition of f li GcSe^n2r?t thlft nt XM0 * *** ,uar 1 mlk * of Parenu must feel badly when IRe p "an ItalSi b? for^2n!S! ,0,,,l !" ** '- >* they are fold that their children u WBi slmp i v pi an ,„ r nve cannot be admitted to trie school* ,..„ ,„. wai ffv n „,. B.,. but he hopod that in the near ^ w publll an ..pportunity lo future secondary education In nMr something and to discuss this island would spread to moro something lha t thev had never n !" *L > ea_ m ... . dlacusaed before and for those! About the General Hospital, wy aood reasons, the OorernMr. ftolder said that many memmenl expected lhat this would bens had much to say about th s haV e stimulated the debate as It institution He agreed that in the dld or ,j, e !„,. ,,„ sittings they Hospital people were frequently nrid on |t r p i an i2LU n h£^^K SPSS 2* "it1 V b,# \ ,iv £ %  nd le ',^ noio|,.boW attempt t iswt. WOUld be remedied. He was glad the „,„ we do not ,„„ %  •. h(( > ^, n P ^ ,r n _.. included in inc pro. Mld and ud(lei tnll no huma were unique in the sense that their density was very high m opportunity ""to comparison to the total population. Development Board He said that the first Item under I-mn Funds was the Barbados De%  looment Hoard fot 11.000.000 and he wondered if on able member coula go and tell 1h< IV THK LEGISLATIVE cot VCSt TILSDAV rfhn th* ItaasskaMi I %  >Ui a m n araa *eaeeaf • %  ma Earaitsncy iha AcUna Governor Hon a. N Tuttwr. cor> ••"? nwnt o* Hr 0 T Barton. A*U •*-il> vould take not,i>l nsms and would i meHv such a state tuture II,' thou' crttithey would be In charge <4 people ft about to >f their race. Would Not Worry Mrs. Bourne said that if some ,.irt h !" nave IIWJ^ llwml , H ln „ Md of lint. HiUI nut Ol %  ) %  > %  i< ** -^ _i I I mm %  .,1 Minot I .. % %  a rim Aiatujl Rrpoii ol irw 1JM.II Wlfar> llouMM • %  > Junr. M Morrl, 1SSI t.,. a pu nWch > r^ki IN BB*Me<* tmm Jolv I U 'I !SA? Tti cawncii '-iKtM it* \1* id' am dhlrn MUBM to lawk* %  r laical Oovarnmaxil in Iha Islam! Ti I "1 W'"' IU*B**BB aMavia eivfrManiM e> M ih Bw.iaa idu.i- l ,tf ISM -n.l lhat Ihe na**aar, i !-i<-M>l>M .n.. u ldh. I Th* Ca-iiwii idH-nrnad % % %  education Ho was not pfeuajed to support any attempt at Introliuctng free secondary education until compulsory education was i*r-.t ini% %  StflrprKinu Reurnr fata) 'aid tha liable public that the Goverrtment had it. here It was no use trying to fi •rmen had made rethai people. The people should had uern refused learn how to shouldvt theii i>Thai member had also added -ponst bill ties, gramme extensions which will betrV'on "earth TflaatT'WWrtf^ Kff Xt^&^ffiZttLTTl (*' """" "' ft" 'P %  •* b n h* aaid that aOBM mrmbero grovide space for 100 addition., ^t£*£SJX m ?£%i *££** f'^^^gi I "" • ^ &PW= ^^ £* ^J? g%ffS^lf He had heard that in some ^ „, me n 1DCT hod ,„. !" f .^ a'nT.oSav the'SrsoT "^^ S" *S WOuM *>e BS cases patients were made to lie Mettatia th.%  .trHnviTa In the aal4^ .1 ^ ^ 1 .^ ',;" on Plan. Hut many 'small vi two and three in a bed and E2? Sere an^ tndVTlioli of th.* ,rl %  ' chan pd but "V" Ho,w He lad line* nu.de investinaevadcxl m comc tax Th.,. r*ai when the Hospital was impr,,ved. SL^Zl YnthuallSnTthil haS S iSS^K 1 !:.** I5f .SEE **" -"A. "ad diarovered that lll( n% wh( , ol nujl Q people the truth BbOai thp Plan, she was aure theae people would not be a bit worried ab.\i* po\ing bRel Mr Alldei had mentioned about taxing children's toys but she felt that the children should be left IHn. t Reurnr (|>l -aid thit flotal He had also said that per. she wo, supporting. th plan benimes which were bought by cause she fell lhat It contained iwunsu should be taxed, but she what thev had told the people at Ml that if totinsu could get perehVtien time they *ould implefumes BnaMfgff n Venatuela they men: It wag aUrpraelM I • seewould not worry t" pun I that OI.JWMTS to the plan onU fumes here and ao the i*land. Spoke of the dif.idvantagit of it would lose many American ant* and gliblv overlooked lU advanCanadian dollars Similarlv to tax 1 tage Anything in the plan that the holds to a greats might be said to be hardly ae* >uld .wily mean th.it ia' I ceptable was in the minontv be incresuud Tins. h. felt. woUH scare awav It.irba. if thaj wen H oavmoo the dlrt counti\^ and assist the niasioa. \\ lt R„ui mfell that If th. Ftvr thonhad to be money lo do it y,. aI f ilt „ „., g.ung and that mimn .H.U.1,1 only l> rtiftlcoMv on anvouc. II got by taxation, loans or gifts lh(> mnn who h>d t „ pni ., ; u)l As far as taxation was i ,. fl „ nU luni ,„ rigarettes, it was obvious that any meth.ni hl| tho (1|N1| nou „ Pf taxation would effect some, f WfjfJ |n|t |ne C(wt oI ||Vin|| od>"_ wus high but she thought totna She felt they had reachet a_M-l'; inrm b,.rs. by saying It was th. highest m thr woil %  and be people will go there and t y^wn worked up on the Five Yea ireaied prPly nd much Plarii other* had said that unforWrOu w* be aleviated. tunately the public was not aware Mr. . B. (ox ,L) commenting l)f sJJ its implications because tne p^ian sajd that members ux C1l4 > uiings were too volumtnH( a gr e ed "with the remark' members were so busy mndc hy mf honourable member fiat the plan was not an ambi ... hud sine. .... Was still in existence The ques(|on „ nrt h d d ,-overed that tion of who was put on the nor gatlong were totally did not mean that the Board Itarlf „.„>,,,( was not a good thing. When they thought of the Meml>er or th.Hnuse hmild ,. u ,. s loll u j t nl K-st Coait Road. Kive the Board some —' Uieed with Ihi of the Pait> had heard from <-yery angle what members of wUh hpir various dut. !" tne Opposition had to say at>ou, |hpv a i( no hav „ line Q dPVO the Five Year plan. The mem, h emseIVM to It. hers of the Opposition were tryAn falr mlndPd man looking mg to .mpress the public who ,„ hc> pU|] urul r0ildma lne have .u.l had the opportunity to memorandum must admit that read the memorandum, that the w||n hr presen economy and Labour Pnrte was taxing their reaources available at their disXTwaTrtm^SlThe'.; ^\ h ^ ^^T^i^ Z'l that they were not n.vrtf "ft;. T ;^ p.^ ,, c ,t ,t minds how years ago they S d „'• tVarts>aS in Ihe^S 1 11 "'""cent nttentlon to d was ... h|> dulJ w lhlk „, had deeded to^mpose S duty on QS^TSZ***^ of t£. tSxiS^SSST !! TY^^'i 'SLSEF* whisky _and that was turned „ le Government took full reapon•""* ll "*"*' m^*" 1 In hringtn *wn developnv tlous one. They knew I i ambitious people liked ambition t> u,n .iway with their reason W lhen they find themselve* Petty new Court As far as agriculture was con•ned th. memVarr wh.. made th< •i. mis. leading Barbadians. WhlU gas.v lene is 68 cenls a gall ts 75 cents in Jnnian.i .mil IfM aval told thai rum in Jam p -hillinc-' a i|uail bottle. i ti it an mgaNtanl item .. was the road*. She was aharaM trying to see what she cottW do ''' to get better roadn in St Andrew MM hoped that when the M :l COp|WeaUul>m arrived he WOUM '* %  ntile to -inn the liind front slip. was one l ,in iny com* was neceaaary for roads In arena munity but thru wai lomathtllfl Wraara larfar numbera of peopl-' wrong with th P present edueaIIvert should b,. llrst built up. tlonal system Tea. he. s hM to .„ I will end by laving that at keep record cards and thin took a member oj the Government. I up a lot ox then teaching lime will take rull responsibility almtt These teachers also hM to with other members of ths Govtribute milk but lAfl felt IBkl ernment for every single parahot lunch should Dt ITreD Ingraph of this memorandum." stead. Moreover, as a loyal member Prime Factor She toll thai I MAIL NOTICE %  M ill at This was turned down „ ID nit v for everyffing which ... because it was not n the interdonc ln thT> memorandum withest of the big businessesi or the oul nio dincatlon or deviation island. Some were paid off. from lnc slightest paragraph. It was pointed out that the Thev had tacod a heated ek-ction growing population did not procampaigll a nd had won with a ide enough power for stepping majority. They were asked p the business. It was further toTm a Goverriment and did P. .ru I ..ml i they up leiiul'tion for the peApl luid promised on marked for th a Bank and If they wer to the peasant problem In the island. d sd they would are that peasant land When Govi ma**!.! .' up the Cantrtsl Milk Dapol Daanj sihimls could ba Mipplied with freah cow's milk. She said that Twhim-.d Scho.-|. v.i, i %  •enti.il IMCHUSC theie were nans otaBdaksa who hH.i to Wave •hool wilh their talents still UnpKia^'l^ih "mined with other, to Ao an,deeelop^d. Ttchnlcal Mhool a^em^xamlne """ %  otkawwasa thr.c madia woilU develop ihese lalenls. tan shoi also he It of Joining with otherIn Bart] ||e would be a traitor is iu. L*K js ^ e 'fj2 v in rca x,r.' "rtber tor St J|>h > 1-e.der. of th. l.nd th-t ruluvaUd .nd ""'""'";'J! 1 > ,.'" u £^ T^'a KtlmtU l" thr HoapiT.I. Mr. Thr nuln IMl •> thr proth, rnfnrr it rrprr,r1trd nib„./""',, lb h !" l m.owtion \ Boi....r i.ld thnt .hr hd rrrrivrrt .r.nnmr WM whmt WM .t..t.tial portion ot the land which %  %  *V ,',,-h, thll ffnrir i n.ht I knit •otic complaint* attout Hie Irral. rr.ardrd a. thr a.Triopmrnl Ml IMS thr hUldl ot the poor ."i ,.V,il mrnt mrtcd out lo nurw. at the of the •! million dollar, for proplr Onirial HoaplUI. Onlv lh.d> loan fund, and he Inlradrd at Many yr.r. .|P> at thr Colonial Vlelnn f'.i i m bforr. a nurnr had told hrr thnt the br.lnnlnc la dJ ** Oflice, there was a book he be,r., !" llv dfd U..1 likr to h main milch in HM milMI tho^ Itrm. th.1 would eome |„. v e,l grille,, by Mr. C W W "" „^^ n *Vji„elote, Thcr. u.rter s wa. dlieonnrrfrd one under thr porlfoll. with whirl. Grrrt.ldK a ?•""'•. " "J*" ''.'" n ""',, v ,„ „', pVopa,.nd, mihl hre.u.e ... few num. brokr hr had U deal. .irMB.r, .ad operation in Ute Colonlr." and il '" .e^" 1 i^llnnl5 to prrth. rule by no. hrln, in on llmr ll.hcrlr. and caaaunleallona „ „, reeommenden thain th. vlr ou>"" a' !" "^^uHtv It one of thrw nuc.J, hnd taken and pabllr w... eolonlr.. provl.lor, Mould br "• %  >•• '^ .„, ^, n h ," %T£L. ,ick uhll. thr main mllrh w praaant propnrtnr. to _ Cal !" kl. w. tryln. lo dlwonnre.rd it mi.ht b.vr brrn %  (•tie. U..I.I..i.oeis I.. RAVI.KV II.ill..11 ..111. NERVES pointed out that the people ware wlt h the honourable senior mould approximate to about 1ft living in an economy far beyond whicn they were earning. The Party ha/ H programme to put over. As it was explained by the leader of the House t was found out that they had to impiove the Social services, and ever \ thing that was good for the community and It was also S ri ted out that they had to look iidditional revenue to enrrv out the schemes. Misleading nt (binding mad. for praaant propnelor, to > P"-J . ""'„„ %  ,„-to dlmnnK m ,.lr.d,n ...m. „.^'r. h r7hl b orriluar. '" '""!"" %  T" Te "iS rf Si."* lha cSlbfcw. d.....rou.. ,„..,.*^ ,.. n.„ had touched on thr rxpmdluna ,.,.„ of interrat in order to rr"or" na L.^,,,, p.,,,. K„d ,o'^pStraSr rX § ;:„,„;g>JSS% Sa: £ %  £ %  & g*?-^: ^*"*=5 txsr 'i Africa or the plantation owners "•*• %  "* noi mHKP "* who needed thr..wi..g 001 O^''^"Vw, that people were invited to listen to the various speeches tha. were made. But he was glad to %  the large crowd side of the programme at %  ,_ the few who had touched ciimc J" 51 sorl of fc'c*** 1 lhp b*" and Africa or the plantation "have been told and '*" "* %  )' ,rom ll and around and beg them for something the MSC!^ thr •Government Jr"" " haa* rtaainthaclai TKania Ho tiana to l.l. IU.M Kidn,. 1Mb 1.Daasata KaaW. Pill, ranlain aaarnhal atla anT alad aVainMit aaraaa anali anal raaiaanaan viiiaa tram th. blaad. Yaatt liaad ia thaa dear. Tau ratai Tea U*. and laal MM .%  *. la aw* aa inaial aa l>aaa*a Kaa. M Pitta. *es* a ^>< let •ft *! Mr that il lark r. o life. n Z MSaVaTSrVaTaS^a SSJTv.^ 'araV*" "' the How on thr Pr.nUUan "'TCSJSB. I.IUT "ud .. full' :.larSd bv"; Mt Walcot. .aid that win Bank had inMatrrj that the .cope _^ !" r r,U . Scan. l' "^vSnmrnt -M '" <• l>v.lopment Board of the Bank .houM br wldrr and ^"''^JJ^uld bo dlmlMTd IIM Taulht Government had glvrn il high (hr ratr of lntrrr.1 rtiould br rr'?,V a mrrr t^ euuire H. '"""" %  I" <" uo "' a ,r '"" The Houwa. fortunate a .^L. %  n.h f.u In !" and IToor Arthur Lewi, on th have In the lunlor n r^wnut? tike to aS c.n."n .ndu.lr,al devrlopmen, of mo j„.ph .nd the arnlor mrmnrr .or %  — ---;• %  ;„, „„ r b •%oSH d £d.7"k. ss^B.Sa7Sar., ^. ^Srv^ye^ JS i£p5 -* r-frSH!: ^r,'nk",h.ru;.; h c3u-d h ?rr -,k sh v BarWa-at sss SSSK? K SS "/ufTrrln;""."":: more a-jy*. on .he land. ,,.,.,0, ,..,_. ., pneumonia after a hr.vy rain"tor. peop. ho needed throwing office. If these people could Brvan (L) said r treat thalr coloured employees not necessary for j properly, then they should lie 'ho held I sent bock to thslr counliiearht n far IWrfi aaj aatlrb aHasf I "til. J .t .11 |mti nil In I8^. there were 45.000 in Member 1911. there were 38,000 in 1921. th .14.000 and when Uie census was taken in 1926 there were 26.000. Not Uncler-Developed Professor Beasley said %  his. icport that Barbados was not' underdeveloped. There were no marginal lines here for cultlvamore facili' nt ioyed at The pre" nulne his address fmn> day. Mr F L that the Seni-r Cltv had said lhat of spars fiii he interesting but unfair argument in some cases that a nurse .houM be always willing to give „ extr.. 18 minutes or so 0f,.aW | i ieakfs't time say to ..mtinue nrrtttnt He hoped Government would have to go ta British Guiana. He was necessary for ._ look for opportunties ?rvln, to ir.te dlKOnMnl In th. The aver.ge ma, the street Heat is exhausting-' especially for growing children rhe hotter the weather the greater is the drain on a gro mg child's reserves of strength. Then Virol i* invaluable. For Virol provides all the food essentials needed to replace lost energ> and meet the cvtra deaiands of growth. Virol ^J^> The opening of a new shipment ..I LANCASTRLLM presents new colours, new and tsmarl designs to bring a measure of gaiety to the dullest fla-nr. Available in Squares & Rolls LANCASTER OH. CLOTH — equally attractive and colourful, Is specially suited for Tables and Shelves— priced at S1.46 per yd. II wMe. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY iAd. J£B3 Hercules 7he finest Bicycle Buitt To-day Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factor/ Ltd. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Store AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND





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PAGI ~i\ BABBADOS ADVOCATE THl'RSDAV. NOVEMBER lXlKI CLASSIFIED ADS. TtLlPHOM 2*M I-1 III II MITIIKA NOTICE l< rinuda Delegation TOUTS \ nli-rira Workers Stage SurprimStrike Two Men Drowned DIED I UK SAI.I: Sl-awt. Spa %  '"'IV F ,. %  •...-• M %  %  niv. Aim u.i i %  i • an p m AUTOMOTIVE CAR UllM* MotTle-OsIM*. food % %  new II*I eso T**^h*rmm IN MF.MORIAM • Nil I II lo*m • Uafir-B l*tlil'il>nn isa* i-> %  io. auii'k.t pail %  MM ft SSl -• %  I %  MM R Mr jifi. CAR— OB* I| Mortu SaaUn S I0 .OaSr-l. i|ll>Ju.t ft.!.*.*. T*lrhc*.UN SSJS.tl.tS inn nr.sr HOUSES JtnOMV-M ".' %  %  %  Unek Dt%w "~ I*P"' %  —;„ n ll a FARAH" .. rmn K> plsaS, Watfnrin.il •' %  ppv S3 rlO* •4-* Carpntl. roofr, be*— CT LM -l DaHals 0i %  IW plu %  %  I 4ft, II II MI8CELLANB0US II. rnaM 1* i JOHNIVawtiflM in II a i r I'an.K Col In MB •MM. ... i MM "•" w rattBg !> % %  [ %  hone 4TM. C A Mtlhra MVFSTtHK i II NOTICE TSJf PABISH OP sr lUaP.PM Will thoaa PT.M owm TUM a* • ratian ol *t Joaaph plots* mtm Ml •illkoul 4>1at A T KINO. Parochial Traaaurar M .'oaa-ph. • II la— The Parbiu Drrw SIMR • HI PR ISO TB< %  la to notify w poll t will ba ro-opanad for I ,.no 141'. [ %  | l>-,--lt. Ml •lar w.tT.. Contact Cail Laalie. ll.M~n MECHANICAL ouvrm M Mi Typowrlio nAaUitia from Bloc* In various coitiof* ..-tlh. %  > folk)*. — MMM 11" MM M ia HUM -Wulrl*. M B P MUMM. K..O Go. POULTRY sx lawall f*ii. K I POUt-TRY* Put* lirod CorkareU t>'utia. S month* old Mia CmRmwnr %  IT I*M. lllll 11 11 51 Tii MISCELLANEOUS rTXf'l I %  I I" f M i ip-n ncxit M.SC^I I.ANFOl'S i., .. i ,.,. 11M. I houar 1 or I n. APDI K R Hurtle A r |11H-r n TO PI-NT I .* 1 brdrxoin* f-vi wvus I"" • -...... M Wnrtrttna i %  A '.' | .'.. J VlrMTOIWS NFWS HASH CANE PI ANT* •o I r*a Cane 0 plauli Book y %  BUIll Pl.anla al jr laquiln a, riling I HO II iN AN!) milKTH '. •• 1 • '.II* '.. 1 I Ml 4' %  '. riuiuin An %  falBar and Spry Swaa It-MCHHIR now to II ..IIPJ n.i 1 "u-i la lurMA*. -a. .Mr, pWMMtMt, P r-i. haft N-a.-i •>v Al' onia a ••* In LOMfcai. CaoUct Itt ' %  I irl 1-wal ma SEA & AIK TRAFFIC In Ctrlna Bay •'' %  %  P*arikln D H.. DiM OiU M Co.ifld.-il | a Mar* K %  no, Marlon Hrllr llii.ilmi.i. SuCMhkM R Mator Vaaaata -O T H H-alar Jmkl. Brri Philip Iliiii-i. Oulana CMlnod to Ala Dl ftardrcna. MT WtiMaor undar Captain CufMl %  H>od to Da Coata %  Co nr-pARTVP*:* M V Caiioboe lor DominKa I H-tta tor Trinidad Preliminary Nolice AUCTION SALE ANTIQUE & MODERN FURNITURE HAYNES COURT St. John Thursday, Nov. 20th MONTREAL. Nov 10. Mayor Williams of Hamilton Bermuda who arrived here over th. week-end with 17-mai; tier mud* delegation, said he wanted lo thank Montr#aler lor their help l n making B muda one of. the world**great tourist centre* I The delegation will v 1 adlM and American ",f..sirr lourut relatlona Mayor Williams Mild In an ln-1 %  tervlew thai Bcrmudan* blamed ihe Colonial Office for not Mti ling the queatlon of naval and uiii>crlal propertlea on nlandl ..iijoiniiig n>rmudii He aaid:] Mtl a declilnn on thtaj m long overdue Ifrmuda wimld like to obtain, 1'ituh military Installattona and taval U>rk>-ard<. "Once In our Hindu we could And some good iroioct for their uae."' scoRGrrowN, U.G, N OV 12. five-Hundred GcvrgtU*!i Municipal vinployea* anajaged in Municipal Tranaport, Incinerator una C-nietery bervices, duaatlaiieu over a aye par cant coat of living allowanee grantad tataan for the period October P*camba r 1U2 staged a strike on Tuesday •o turprlae the City Council and tnaar rMajotiatlng Trade Union. jstirlkars spent the day ln the lo Town HaU compound and booed Mayor Rahman Gajraj whn he addressed them from tha Town HaU gallery criticising their action and asking where the money i* going to com* from. Union offkiaU Informed the Mayor that the work stoppage ** unauthorised and It was deeiiled that no negotiations war* p-eatble until the men reaume aork. Union Kxecutlve m*n strikers later and Informed the Mayor that work will be resumed, but to f.ir all have not yet resumed. However the Mayor and Councillors agreed to beaOn negotiation-' 1 From Our O-. i %  • i pi nm GEOflOETOWN. B.G. Nov. 1S\ Mr. Noordeen KAan and Mr %  . provision merchant of the same district Mr Khan was well Known in racing circles and WBJI part owner with Mr Carl lx>pes the race horse "Onhi' Hem em bar when you do your shopping with us we delher to your door by Motor Van. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cur. Broad Tador SU. SHIPPING NOTICES riHMIXAI. IHM Karl* Widdtroi ly.ell rr.pomililr • rontr.-irtitiK SB her i Diamond lliae* LOUIS I.. BAYI.KT aata j LI L MODKL KACTORV i Noons Thnl Work By Slum ^.AT lOHNWjS'S SlAIIONtRT Nal STALL PUIll-IC MARKET n supply you with a ]<>'. ol Local Round • Rump Hoast from ynung Heifers All at 55c. per lb DAN SPRINGER Dial 250a IIHJI i t o>l>t a v.rttt*.i ITicd hy ma F.RRol. GRKAVES >Ml Rourn. SI Pl.ihp 1) II M -*i LOST A FOUND JOHN \l. BLADON & CO. AUCTIONEERS Aflvrili.lna Itrpait'iiriil L\\OI\( >;MI;%TS \orai: 1 Si-,i .T.(r ol i i %  %  i,. known uam. ol ttoeila Amu II KKHY GIVE mi the 4Ui r Novel i y.'iL 1 i i.d abandoned ":imim in! nisumcd In if -lie surname 0* %  i I:K %  Bd by a L>eed Poll I .. v mi' .. ll51 dulv executed god .iltested. Mb day of No. iKI -. 1>I VI %  L :i i^fAllrHEAL I>IWTAI. l-MIOMA %  %  . i Skin, on aal*. V %  ana ni.l>v Alloy I'm lillllll HIIIIKS ITi ihu \n\ ill. \ 11: I NEWS FLASH Trumprtrr (ijjarfllrs OLTON'S No. 4 Tudui | $2,38 per Carton ami I3t. pa? Puck BIG PUBLIC | MEETING There will be a Public MetflnR held under ihe auspices of Ihe BARBADOS LABOUR PARTY and Ihe BARBADOS WORKERS' UNION At Queen'* Park On Friday 14th Nov. n.j at 8 p.m. To hear the reply to lies and distortions iubjeel: 1 KIVE YEAIt 1'1-AN \ 2 TIIADE UNIONS IN J. W.I. SPEAKERS:— ;• Mr. G. H. Adams, S M.CP 5 Mr. F. I. Walcott. S M.CP S Mr. L. J. Maicano, 'I J* General Secrelary. \ S Caribbean Area Division *. !; of O.R.IT. S S CHAIRMAN:— $ g Mr. M. E. COX. S M.CP. ^ OTE OF THANKS I !S Mr. T. O. BRYAN. < J M.CP J 2 Vou lUvr %  %  %  ... I a n. I... ul !i u !" ..... and Hear Ihr Truth ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF AUTO if i :ssomi:s. Chamois Leathers Yellow Polishing Cloth. Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Durex Masking Tape Shaler Hot Patches Sparton 11 Volt floras Clear Hooter 12 Volt norns Chrome Kim Embellishers Kxpandlnp; Reamers I Mr;. Cutters for Reamers Auto Engine Valves Pan Belts all Models Rear View Mirrora Insulation Tape '.::•,',',•,'.:;'.',:'*'.*,•.',','.'*:*. Hxibt batteries for surer starting longer life FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSE? CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. Victoria Street Peri.iMiex Gagket Shellac „ Form-a Gasket Fnbrif Cleanei „ An to Top Sealei ,, Transparent Glass Sealer Black Top Dressing Undiator Uajuid Cemeni Radiator Rtit Preventoi „ Engineer's Prussian Blur Holts Wonder Wax Dunlop Patching Outfits Rubber Solution French Chalk ,, Insulation Tape Ribbed Mati:it RtHlfator Hose All Sizes Car ft Truck Jacks 1 i—5 Ply Air Hose Schradcr Metal Tvre Valves Tyre Pressure Gauges ECKSTEIN BAY STREET Pram Tyring 1 j In.. % In., 1 lo METAL CYCLE PUMPS Srhrader Air Llaa Blew Gun Linnide leatherette All Shade Birkn.yre Canvas BROTHERS DIAL 4269 *'*V.'SSS.VS*9*&**'Si'**V*'S.'.'.'.'.


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WHAT 5 ON TODAY %  •>. Oainaw. Savannah: 1 S* "* Black Baaa *>*.' Vlwi 8* IMr 7 JS p H. BC ni !" K| Gaa.Br V. Manorial Tor tor rouar lhal G.lnrt thr wron*. lh-1 naad N-Mrtanr* f Ihe < • „. •STEfcDA. S We, %  ROO*T %  I %  —i T*v*ai..<. Wind V.I.I m %  n> (a* 1 p -a ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY NO\ EMBER 13. 19S2 PRICE. FIVE CENTS HOUSE ADOPT FIVE YEAR Record Sitting Ends With Govt. Win By 12-6 Majority & Liuv F ibliiiiu Boat Fund AmiPreviously A.kitow I1M2 12 B. Arclwr 6 00 2 00 11 W 1 00 Helah Boys' 1 84 W W.lker 2 00 F. B Walcott BOO N. H. Total 10 00 •210.96 THE IIOISE OF ASSEMBLY early this ituirninK passed b> a 12—ti majority the Five Year Development Plan of Capital Expenditure and Taxation. In passing the Plan, the Government defeated by a 1*—3 majority an amendment proposed by Mr. E. D. Mottle) that the House did not ..:i'. with the proposed method of taxation, although favouring nianv of the proposals for Capilul Works. The .Kluptiun ol tin. 1 Plan tinroarnlun smoWd m'>n nights of debate on the Memorandum the longest iieh.iti on any ini'asuiion record—in the history of tb House Last night the debate was "~ wound up by speeches from Mr. F. L Walcolt. Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mrs. E. E Bourne, Mr J Hayne*, Mr. E. W. Burrow and Mr. E. K. Walcott followed o, two-hour reply by the Lassoer If.-House Mi "... H. Adams. Voting lor ilia adop U oi i of tho Plan wam Mr. I. K Smith. M E. E. Bourne. Mr. It G Mapp, Mr. C. E. Talma. Mr. E St. A Hnldei, Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F. L. Walcott. Mr. G. H. Adam.. Dill. G. Cummins. Mr. M. E Cox, Mr. J. E. T. Branckcr, Mr F. E, Miller. Voting .gainst were: Mr W. A. Crawford, Mr. J. C. MolUey, Mr O. T. Allder, Mr. V. B. Vaughnn, Mr. E. K Walcott and Mr E. D. Mottley. The division on the amendment proposed by Mr. E D Mottley was a* follows:Noes: Mr H. G Mapp, Mr L. E. Smith. Mrs. E. E. Bourne, Mr. C. E. Tajma, Mr. E. St. A. Holder. Mr. T O. Bryan, Mr. F. L Walcott, Mr. G. H. Adams, Dr. H. G. Cummins, Mr. M E. Cox. Mr J. E. T. Brancker, Mr. W. A. Crawford, Mr. J. C. Mottley. Mr. O T. Allder, Mr V B Vaughan -nd Mr. F. E. Mi HIT. Awes: Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, Mr. E. K. Walcott and Mr. E. D. Mottley. During the debate In the House of Assembly Tuesday, Mr. E. SLA. HeUer %  L safa that the plan should have been Introduced some live years ago, and complimented the Government on many of the proposal* set out in trie memorandum. He went through many of the individual proposals, and among the things which he thought essential ware the development of the water and Irrigation tenant! of assistance to the peasants, repair to tenantry roads, the development of the fishing industry with suitable cold storage facilities, and better housing for all. On Housing Instead He felt that the money earmarked for new Parliament uuildings could better be used on housing, although he felt that many of the Government Offices needed improving in order to provide belter facilities and accommodation for the public. On Ihe question of emigrauon. he urged Government to appoint a Liaison Oflicei to investigate the possibilities of employment for Barbadians, including some of the >oung women of the country. He argued that the only means ot financing the projects contained in the Plan was bV taxation, and said that in his view Government was going all out to put the proposals into effect. 0 On Page 8 Corner Stone Laid At l/.C. W.I. 'Finn i Our Uan Corraa|HMidanl > KINGSTON. Nov. 12. Sn Thomas Taylor. C.B.E. retiring Principal of U.C.W.I. laid the corner stone for ihe new University Registry this afternoon. The simple ceremony wu witnessed by officials of U.C.W.I.. members of the undergraduate body and the clerical staff. The new building will include extra-mural department and Senate room and is situated between the art block and the institute of Social Kcostofnlc Research. 200 Arrested For Plotting Against State BANGKOK, THAILAND. Nov. 12. Thai police arrested more than 200 personi suspected of plotting (i overthrow the Government nd establish a Communist regime. Police said the Red network infiltrated the army, navy, air force, police, government offices and even the National Assembly. Raids on two Chinese shops turned up IsMsBM Of Russian weapons an illegal radio transmitter, quantities of propaganda and rases of a Russian drug believed lo be poison. C.P No Reason For Commission IX>NDONVNOV. 12. There is poverty in many West Indian islands but Mr. Oliver l.ytlelton. Secretary of Slate for the Colonies doesn't agree that it increasing and sees no reason send a Fact Finding Commission to the Caribbean. He said today in a written reply to a question put lo him by Socialist M.P. David Jones. As reported last week Mr. Jones had listed altogether three questions for the attention of the Secretary of State foi the Colonies. In icply to his first asking whether he was aware of apprehension and unrest making itself felt in Dominica and other West Indian islands in consequence of the Increased poverty of the natives. Mr. Lyttellon made the •bov* statement and then went n "In their development plans ie governments of various cololes with the help of H.M. Government are increasing production and improving standards of living." Mr. Lytlelton in reply |0 another question revealed that he had been in touch with the Governor of the Windward Islands on the question of tho King up of Castries harbour and said that the silting was not >e1 a threat but the bed of the harbour had been surveyed and the Governor was now considering what action should be taken. Referring to the appointment of a Radiologist for the hospital at Georgetown Mr. Lylteiton said that a salary of between £1.150 and £1,850 plus certain consultation fees and allowance* had been offered This compared with Ihe salary in Great Britain where Ihe lax was higher. He revealed however that the Government of B.C. was considering a proposal to increase the pay of special lit'. from Alt pgjgaajilg. 13 Seconds— One Mote American Waafcutgtea: The Census Bureau reports that the United States population went over the IM.OOO. 0 mark at 5 12 a.m. on October 28th. The Bureau's robot calculator, which works out averages of births, deaths, immigration and a w te / w to n, r*x*MM thai then|g one more American every 13 seconds. %  tame: Early ihis month a new electric tfain on the Rome-Milan line will cover ihe 400 miles in 5 4 hours instead of the present .seven hours. The train will carry 160 passengers and ll provided with restaurant, bar. telephone office, souvenir shops, radio earphone for each seat, u'id two observation cars, one in the front, one at the rear. Ceyerutagea: Copenhagen's famom Tivoli Garden has concluded the moat successful year of Us 100 years history. Nearly 3.500,000 visitors clicked through the turnstiles. HHlbsgten: An Auckland man who wanted to work for the Colonial Office wrote to London. Bask OBflM .in acknowledgment. attached to it was a cheque for £3. But ihe money wag the Queen's bounty intended for a mother of triplets — in the KUIJV country 100 miles away. Jrrasalean: Pupils m the Sensor class at Tel Aviv's largest sacundary school ended a 4-day hunger strike H gaint the transfer of their class teacher when the headmaster gave in to them Madrid: During the Deaf and Dumb Convention in Madrid, attended by 10.000 Spanish deaf and dumb, the [/resident decided %  hat the only *a> to put a stop to excitable "orators" was to switch off the hunts Karachi: Pakistan has decided to ban the exhibition of Indian films in West Pakistan. This will save about £1,000.000 in exchange and give a fillip to the natoinal film industry Jrrwasleaa: In order lo build up a store of blood against an emergency, the Israel Red Cross an' giving 20 eggs to anyone who U willing to donate a pint of blood Israeli* are at present rationed to I wo eggs per week. 8 Kikuyus Charged With Murder NAIROBI. KENYA. No\ Ig. Eight Kikuyu tribesmen wi> fontiallv chirgad with m Senior Chief Waruhlu in raofW Mau Mau terrorism Among the • as lormer s*| ,. Koinange 75. who u alleged t" c playad %  prominent part |l the murder. Ai another court today the itr* Kikuyu actually found admin is* ng the Mau Mau oath to Bssfj whites and drive them out ef Afrlc was sentenced to imprisonment. Army and pol ilg raid at dawn on foi*: and farm and arrested mm Ma Mau suspects. Frontier police and troops and armoured cars patrolled Keny..T.ingBtiyika border to prevent rugttlVa. from Tanganyika from axitertng R IP, i in CXBflTTIVI-: Mitnui ii i ui roifi it W$1 .'{-.Mau Mission For Caiuula A three-man Mission comprised of Mr. G. II. King. Mr II A. C Thomas and Mr H. It Nibluck. alll loave b> T.t A %  Canada where thc> iil diafUII th the C.iiwKlinri authorities; "• question of aktlMrienl nf Fane* Molasses in tank, and the high n >st of ineiasses The Mission will be In (anas' i fir about SIR week* Mi Kn ai\d Mr. Thomas both inambei > %  • the Council of the Chamber o' r^mmerce. were yesterrt-\ Kranle. Wave from thcl. dutir .>n tsw Council U.K. Delegation To Visit W.L ilVi Own LONDON"NOV""I2 Tlie British parliamentary delegation to the W*M Indie* will leave on January a *nd will remain in the Caribbean for about two months. The names of the esegates will be announced next Typhoon Hits Philippine., MANILA, Nov. 12 A 115 nule an hour typhoon bora down on the northern Philippine-, and Manila, the western bureau said, and is expected lo hit northern Luion shortly before mid-night. It would be the third typhoon in three weeks. The two previous typhoons hit the central Philippines leaving the death toll at 400. C.P Miimu iaiidiuu HrH to riyhn Mr J C King, Clark. E'.uUv m ail U N speech Monday. His theme wa* the oft repeated and tin warish charge that the US U pirposely delaying the KorcSIl uure by insisting on volunt.irepatriation of war prisoner* But first he dragged oul the o I d Communist chestnut that "Ught Koreans really started the war, accused the If S of the ..*•'' I. lolritlOII 'if II .'. nataanal Uasstasa and convention-" esssl as^esssaed smatement at the c -r.K.sm ca* Uow who deal dally v. ith prksonars of war." All this from a Russia that Dsyvtff has accounu.l for 1.508.** prisoners of war from World War II From a Bussia that -t Stalingrad in World War II was Okie of the originators of the idi %  of •promising voluntary repatriation to war prisoner 1 .; and from a representative of Communist forces which have never allowed R'd Cross representative Ui investigate prisoner of war camps So with outright conU-adicttons and twisted hah* truth Commui.mU hllthelv distort the facts -f lii^torv —€FaT. S. Koreans Recapture Hill SEOUL Nov. 12. South Korean infantrymen v-Xaptuted Pinpoint Hill on Sniper Ridge today winning back more territory on the vital central front which they lost during the night to 1,500 screaming Chinese Reds. Or. Grate Exported In .l;;ii.uiru Dec. 23 Ui W W. Qravg uu. m. Prinipal of Ihe U.C.W.l is expeUcU to arrive ui Jamaica* on the 23id Dccerrbtr. Former Principsl. Sii Tnomai Taylor, will probably leave Jamaica on the Utn NoembCl. Dr. W. W. Qm ih a lellow i-f Emaiiu*. College, Cambridge, and has been Hegutrary of the University of Cambridge until taking up this appointment ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH Thursday. November HUt 1.00 -:i MaUas Holy Ceaunuuloii (Corporate, A I I Church Wocksn) S'l P Hi Teatal Eveiuong Ssriaon I'l-.rhr: R..J Q. H. Dlcksnion. BA. II yrani 542 739. 366, .'.83. 7W, I'-Jlni 181. Ta Dfiim WASHfMtiTON, Nov. 12 President Truman may aak President elect Eisenhower i Ui endorsement of the allied stand against forcible repatriation of Red prisoners In Koraa. administration officials! tisclosed on Wednesday. No one here believes Mr Eiscni.ower plans any shift in tinUnited Slates position. But diplomatic authorities feel IK must speak out clcaih BBjfJ quickly to kill off possible Russian hopes for a United itfsj icticat on the Prisomt of War Issue to prevent the naii debate from collapsing in uncertainty. Mr. Eisenhower may reveal his posit inn in the next few days Hut if he dues not. utlitials said • ui will I* Included in foreign %  -nan that Truman will discuss with him aj uMdl White Mouse meeting next week. riiese otl'Kial .,.,-.. *ei silence in the face of Senatoi Alexander Willey's call for stetemant, already hns encouraged I h Ion among some United Nations delegations that he mav ..Her the United States stand. Willey. Wisconsin Republican who Is serving as United Nations delegate, predicted that Uie new .inniinHitraUnn will cantinue to lose forcible reputri said Elsenhower fsad lo BjHSlk op inuirklv tn prevent United Nations I from lapsing Into n "coma". The United Slates is trying to pilot a resolution through the tlmted Nations General Assembh lealllng for an endorsement of the I in.) %  Kun u .'i i ili jDsandlag that the Reds acceot the United Nations truce offsi The key to the United StaU". position — is tinlion-forcible repOUiatkM pnni.ple An ofTlclal I .naid without clear staler,. > trim Eisenhowei on this vital point the (Assembly's action may be blockled. %  In view of the SoviefOliitgrj Minister Andrei ViKiinsk>'s blast •igainst non-forcible repatriation .on Monday, diplomats BM BBWIDBI M -^ssion defeating the Oaposi' li. I.iln'in ns an amnidineul of Ihe govern. menl lesolutlon .mking the ap-, %  %  •roval of parliament's tiadilional I nldr'^s of "thankh foi the speech 'from the throne.i be i.er n raBd >i HotresaSSi 4 lare notice in the < BBasRsJ months that the Conservative, in\ lend lo denationalise the steel | and truck industries. C-P NSW YUMK Now If. I'w United Nst'ons should cither i "lp iHsrge Itself of spies and • Uoufurs" or gel out .if the i nitcd States, two members of Rgti Internal i immMlaa aid BUnltteS chairman Pfcl i -n-n .ays also he thinks Irygssg Lae res,gned %  b'caus, of %  .' losuras made and discle-aire* %  \t<< .ur-n and I ajipj Wiii.s Smith oomposed the %  ub-cnrnfTlltlee which heard lhreUn lions American worker* refir? Is ixwer M>III. in,' the Communist patty memberifcTp After the rte said he believed bji cotnmitUe'i Inquiry brought aboui Mr I.i''lesimation C.P 14,700 Civil Servants Off U.K. Pay-Roll M>NJK>N, Nov. II, Ttat coiiaervative government kvpad 14.700 civil aervanls off *' payroll in the first nine onllis of Ml!>2 Mr. R. A. Butler. Chancellor of Hie hxiiiequer told Commons tins part of the drive hat cut pending to a point where Britain's >. %  in'h income laxe*. ran be iluwvvei he oftvrod no insmedlate hope for any slash from Use basic tax of 45 per rent. Butler said the civil service payroll Ii now Cofll.110. the lowest ten vears— <•> SWISS ASSAULT 0\ MOIST EVEREST I'ATNA. India. Nov li. Messages from Ihe Swiss Eversi expedition ssiil the climber %  ire now making the final assault in The world's highest peak. M0S%  ges said the expiwtrtion existilined their sevsnth camp at i ol 27 MM (tot Kvn. | | > be 29. Ml faai if Pi right North Vietnam Governor Fired SMGON. lndo-< hu. i N Vietnam's chief of ttsu I l.n-d the (lovcrm i and replaced him wild SB ultra-natksnabst whose i I fused early to give the French fell supi-irl In then tight agauvl. Coimnunist Violin it ih Obaarven heni loaksd on thi change Bs a bid to draft the extreme nationalist in closer eo• peralion with the French •.[„ ,\ South Africa, Nov. 12. destroy I'd asj Angb.im %  lose to the gutted ruin* Roman Catholic Church ras art ablaze by nativePolice bought to if the second fire %  Barkod srsathai episode as racial passions boded over from the bl-sudv not Monday. Two whites induding a nun and several Africans were -lam in that %  %  itburs! — l.ui.li -.HKI. ws -.' Monday night C.C. Discuss Congress Report The Council of the Chamber Commerce after discussing the Report of the delegates lo the Ninth Congress of the h.t.rpoBSjssjasBTI of Commerce, iecided to draw lo the attention of Government. Resolutions which were passed by the ('ongeasi. and which directly affect Barbados. Those lo whiih they will draw %  .t'h attention relate lo (a, the MARGINS OK MARKJP3 IN BUSINESS, m which th' lot grass, trossjj res ontsssmdi lo ill Caribbean Government* the urgency of terminating Price Control in every ease where the commodity it not subject to Government subsidization; (b> The termination of IMPOKT CONTROLS In every case whore free importation does not assstftcl with any specific instruction.. Issued by Her Majesty's Government or tho control necessitated by the expenditure of dollar currency; (•J Resolution urging the British Caribbean Governmenti obtain all their requirements through the local merchants and commission agents except in el wrsvre such commodities MM i' shown can be advantsgeousiy obtained through the Crown Agents for the Colonies. Resolution in connection %  -ith the Tax on British Citizen OB Bacurltlesi held in the U.S.A. 'fl The Memorandum sub%  nittrti by Barbados and British Culana in connection with the Oils and rats Agreement. The Council also discussed the %  as prepared by Met Carrlrgton Sealy. their SoUcitors, and n eras decided to refer them to the nest Quarterly General Meeting of the Chamber which will be held December 10 GilbeyS INVALID PORT H Famous all over the World GILBEY (jAHMM/i.USm* CUR Ayrn(s



PAGE 1

I' \(.l I i>l K II Will Vims AllWH VII. ml BSOAV, MiMMBrR IS, 152 BARBADOsJt ADVOCATE Thurvdav. Nutemher 13, 1952 HI \ll ItS SAY: Pinlewr Plan %  •' or r*mo\. Tn The Etl.lur Th Aduoculr Cuitomi duties now charged on Cir.Tnment plans to borrow here SIN —rommiinl.tHus.il.whirl. ">hlng hooks and line, and on and in Britain large sums of ha. a oUaiu.^fa^nat^lor .Mna "' < MM "•"*! %  •• would be well lo rew"ln !" n ^-Sur.l, •%  < membt. that what tender, will Year Ptam and Tive Year "**?,'" .' !" u / "*<>. • <•>* look tor In the borrower is not wiifilil mil hg>nt>lit .. .. a...a ai*>...•.-_. I •-(htMta of propNEW >ii moils THOSE who have Ix-en building Ugfa Impes about industrialisation from the VIM! iitish industrialists will not be encouraged when they realise that in the United Kingdom there is growing concern b—IB— tha British worker can not compete with the "American who has three is much electrical horsepower at Ml disposal". Lord Citrine who made the remark quoted above was speaking at a conferee purpose of which was to campaign for greater productivity through increased mechanisation. The concern of another speaker was with the shortage of electricity because there was not enough money to provide the power stations and generators required. ll would seem therefore that whereas Barbados and other British Caribbean U-rj .lories have been looking to British industrialists for guidance. British industrialists are being urged to switch over to American methods of industrial production. New machines and new methods alone would give British workers equality with American workers who had three limes as much electrical power at their disposal. Industrialisation has to be brought up to dale in the United Kingdom if British manufacturers are to compete with American. There is no doubt that the gap between British and American technical "knowhow" has increased in post-war years and the conference held by the British Electrical Development Association is typical of efforts that are being made in the United Kingdom to bring about greater productivity through increased mechanisation. How can the Caribbean territories be lilted into a programme of industrialisation at a time when old industrial countries like Great Britain are being compelled to acquire American "know-how" or go out of competitive business? Is it desirable that the Caribbean should become an industrialised area? Would the interests of the people not be better serve*' if improved techniques in agriculture and in other occupations were introduced, leav Lftg industrialisation to older and btttai equipped countries? It is easier to post 1 questions about industrialisation than to answer them. But there are certain basic factors about industrialisation that we uV KM ill-advised to ignore. Whereas in the United Kingdom 20 uni versifies and 200 technical colleges can be described as sympathetic towards nidus trial problems, the British territories in On Caribbean are all unrealistically pursuin, an academic type of education, unsuiteo for tropical communities with newly enfranchised electors clamouring for Onghei living standards. If there is to be greater industrial.s,,ii,,] in the Caribbean then it must be preceded by the development of one or more techni cal college. Secondly technical knowledge as industrialists are discovering in Great Britain must be accompanied by an increase in the electric horse power at the disposal of the worker. How far we are from achieving this in Barbados is only too well-known Thirdly the British Caribbean if it industrialises must be able to sell what il pro duces. It can only sell its manufactures it they are well made and can be wild at competitive prices. At present there does not In the British Caribbean sufii-n-m technical knowledge to ensure that anv manufactured article can bo as well made within the area as it can be outside and Caribbean labour is far from cheap. Without in any way seeking to guess at The probable contents of the report of the British industrialists who visited Barbados recently, it may be stated now that these factors will be given full recognition bv the delegates. Anyone could have told the government Of Barbado, that without a plentiful Nppl) <>1 cheap electric power: without anv technical institute for training workmen to the levw *>f skill required for competitive Indue trial concerns: and that without low labour tropioal island offered little iiicent'or investors in industrial %  ntflrpi we need urgently in Barbados is not an industrial development board: what we need is a small team of elluieiuv -\ perts. who will probe into and expose initlieieiuv in all enterprises and will ceaselessly preach that increased productivity niv n-sult from a willingness to learn an tachntauee and through increased tianisation. We know what we need. Are th< ity of votan prepared to endorse a policy which will demand great effort and Certainly they have not been promised I '. lean ly to exploit their disappointment at not acl of the impossible promises which tun i made. tvoCltl not benefit. The tourist induatry irtoly. cowry that th. Borrower mould the wtU to repay, but that ^tocS^to Shear *"<"'< ncans to do so should be careit ,,ii,f u* oldI carrot** wor *d n <1 whtt the effect on f u ,.y iafefuardad. Caution, rather of rV-cS at USc. aonlh %  *"rtion of Barbados will than boldness, U the quality that .VtaSSSef& only J^**J^Zj!£ w, must. 2^*Jf*-> of future ^''ITlbSFwtS Jraurr ?•"" %  """•> e„--n,i.. un would „„,„,, art* riikllrv Me rev Honeatv or *•* %  *•" nci P '" pubjinl)-. inei „,,,. (I.emaalvaa. and it they wRl require In the th.it Of < U-.'n \.. ..nd lesser folk -like, build rastKs In the atr and cherish aims for tha future. Without them Hi LnOf t be dull. But (oik. to „ -,.„ ,. nlcaUonand. when the tlinecoiDM. SIR.—Many may 1 Povmiti tMemtMU „ n lt ,„ miJ u movr !" nirtoed w^ pained by the sluind letter about the Christinas The 1 rd .....i i,rii.. wnrrv or "** ** iVi '"-e me uropo*o u.itu i !" !" !" !?? %  .=" S ^" K ? iierc Cart <^trituitta f 9 wa lined by one !uh. ^ssir ** > "Si "' S3 mi l' y, our c,,lul hile lesser ((vp iiV( ^ t iU (|— ^^^ ( ^J a g 0 an( j for lava, winie the proposed paid was Lsii-ii It cjme JN no shock to ,vc„ in.olver.cy, !>" to *<*P tan,, .thin Th. ,. C as J" "* -narked rum. and says that h-* £i= : m% : i^=r jny level, obscure reality %  bstnici ami ndment are (a l to reduce tnt cost or uvutg w „t Indian economist, in holdina """P 1 rtd. (b, to reduce taxation, that secondary Hidu^trie* urs. matrum No dDUb he had not „hlch la no. a wril factor >n th.t u r f( „ UKMI iiSSSiS. But h' rtag h,s green tinted cost, and which ainmii other mla,„„. n ,,, n ,. y C(lll ^ ,,,„„,, fof Mw spectacles at Ihe time he would lierales to obstruct Indusvi-nlun ., ,t must be available have come to a more charitable IBSiOB. These would be ,,,.,,, |t )( mu>| ^ JJJJ JJ ; l d 1! inenl. • tu-esomu. unspectacular tasks. U|( wt u. lo a „ (tll lirll ,„,.,. 1( | iiv I believe myself, and many ot neither quick nor easy. but. if n( .„ lt>l |,t v la M ir.cnds who have also seen i i^ n ,nuc -"ea^iead, IMK *ttUrM ;ire %  • Ban*, and whose opinions I carried through, they th fortunately, th his Five Year Few will disagree With Prates" nd ll lepugnant that -the flrstAs I believe, the urgent need* ;(>r ArUlU r Lewis, a dlituuiuuJuxl """' Christmas Card -hould be t (a l to reduce tht cost of living Wi-st Indian ceoncmUt in taa,,,, 'inly an advertisement for %  L. %  ._ f_ iiiu.il M'lun'i 1..H ventures are -••• > —-. %  • — %  —-^ K ""^"' :^\£ !" LZ"^J m "* %  '•" <• %  ">. -MOOI U I ~*T*m, own .. • "" • i ." %  < It lar Vn J %  GIU'lllL 1(1.11 --%  %  ---,. ... iey have no place in |H .. Man, which, on the Tl ._ „.,.„„. „,..-..,_ ,?*' the Chuslin;^ view, that "*" ch ; n lh A III bMllna, th, • Chrurtma. card which Bun ,.i„,.„y ;.„,,, ,i„„ .•„.„: in. COM | .,..,.,, „ ,,. ... ,tiMt i v,. lal itUd MH in the burdi n ol tnxutlon SurelirlTl ly qu^ way to rj. the .U, ; .. h.J'^SU ll.it ,., et b ; k to Bi !" ..nd 1m living which as tne h , ,., i,,„ 1M ;( i„. rea)n. for condemnlni the card. me^B uy. we all drlrc come T UklnH %  %  rorreclly, that fhrlM%  ,.teworU.y Ihat^h^Wiin. ..„ ,„ ,.,, ,„,..„,,,.„. „ : atlol, of the .i <-. iwadd mm l '' u "' I %  I !" *tj i'u n 2% for himself. Incon.o Tax Hun — to try to follow hi. If the lut (a) to <]) in tho Advocate', report ; there Kemrd to lie Minn-thing missing) rcpre*'h.le preelw about Increased tax. r..i th.burdani to be imP^ 1 !LM 'ST., W .'l h %  — ** fan " ala4ot. !' nHgra >naiing let u. Mdt our rum least poulbl,. delay is leas W|||| , lnnu „ „„d.r our bu.heU MhllU about Ih. extent and th. '"" Why? What U wrong with lime of IhelHMicm, to te Mlnod. ,„.„„,,. T ., x ,„„ ;„'.'.;'. ,^,". ;1 „, „„. wine of our country that would otherwise be seekln. •*• wo not ceU4natc the births 'Mil and tciiils to uros: ' ou r children or any other .• somrwnng nusMi.g, ,.,..y, v.'nture^ u-l >">' %  "' '" "' %  w.lh II, Is there nlVSS. a %  „ .Z.i, ,ZL J?<£ ">"<• mv.,tor. v reason why we .houM no. ^ !" !" I £.L!., < ,&. ,„ ?JZ "" %  •M"..".' ..il" ,Ko the birth of Chrt i~,bTlliirS*r-.V !" ra!ef,,l and >"" > ""• "•" '" rlorb.dos "h good Borbadn. rum? .I f^r .,!ve,itl,, rather ""' %  ">•' "' b '" '""" %  • "'" "' U1 l ^ rd W " n0 h n grcit expen^ftu e %  " '"PIO"' but of Jn.blln, op.K.so.l to "rpWtlJJ*. I.quo: than gixal e.|Hiiil.lure h)m ,„ „ „, ,„, nr5 , „-!,., havliuf ,," ,„ Barbados Water SUP'•' vta """"" " '"" ""' """""' of "'" ""' K.T"— ,*.'• „na.,„,,aM,„, ,„,',„,,,„ win.. ..,,. ,.. the Brlttoh Union Oil '""'"•"".'• "<•," J' ""J '' I-,. %  ll.,I.li" :, —1..I "' %  %  !' I: n "i ttal III '"" %  'niin.l.it for anoulry and dcP""%  '"' "•*""• "••" m the ne,l and more capital U nv, imost caution and watch'"'i"." 1 k ,"" '* '"" v ; '"' < Water Is too vltul a need „ wllllr "", ,h "' ."''!• %  % %  < Twj„ uni any risks with Large """• "• I" 11 "' ""l %  !>• ""th scale Irrigation of sugar in the •*""•• W fc 5TJ^ < ordinrv —ose uu.t.1,1 call for a "he reason is thai tnr grcal hy all the fuss BlmReraarobar, on. ..I our greatest I, f... ... the., days more I""'" wrol.: "Th.ics nought no doubt, so much the spirit calm a. ruin and tru. religion %  Yours. riHFi KAIKER Alcoholitm take Unary sense would call for a Th* renson is thai thev take rap!To. The Editor, The /tdpnrofe at volurM 6f slow-moving llhd spend it aa In... SIIV—I km WOUnfSaTln Iho ler and we have no river, to ^0mmunlty •*">*" "^t "'•* "' enluiln, d tum onv m l.oni l-umped water 1. !" )ut the "W"'"' "' • persons who may or may not have. Pumpad i. prei barged by Government. 36c. per ..pensive. present rate When taxation take IhrM qu.r. ."panoSu" "SUHl"^ 'tSSSZ .oelotv ... allay ihe •Barged hv Government. 3c. per ten. pr ine ii.iome ... iae .... ...me society to helo a 1.000 gallons, is too high to bo "P*nd the capital may be •'"> grot ng eviU of drirJtl >eonom,c for most agricultural *< ,'-V, ""^" <*'<"• A,..one who know, a, auraogca. %  •" %  om^~— In the past lew years, small coin' 11,< d pi.vttat .,„!,. asWOrlmanU have been they are dead IWnth Duties tempt of Uu. avD,1 am appe.||ru7teioV I.J many peopl, and or. he Revenue to art easy money, who are willing i u help thc-r .1,11 .....tmuinu II w.iuld l UKbut ll I. the efTn-l In.Barbados poor .ultertng mortal, who have l,i| if this Information could be that i.hould be eon.idered and become riaves lo this so-called the ... -ould be that .'hould olleiled and studied Perhaps th. '.hi. 1. bound to be hurtful. 'habit". !nit net i the Pubhc. be jibW to at a reasonable rait ft.r their capital needs, thus they were sufTcr•' 2SS!R!^ l sSSS5 ^TMTVSE?SALES'S1 !" ^ llr'ehHr^' ^ SLP" % %  StSE.i?'^ elr charnca. you snould with this a"—— false" pride shams ,l„ In V..-W ..I th. e,c..|le„. f„,,n5^ | *"g 0 ^*^SS73a£ '"."'i' "" V, "i %• '" %  %  gallon of ...o.t of our rood, and of ""'I '* W a loan with a sink,„ „,.,!,„ ,„., lhM( I paraUv. I.ghtneu Of ve"•,.'""' ; ,s J !" ,"' '" U "' *eeni men and women would UcUa .uni tha distribution of their would ti .• burdmiol PWrmat fal. deliberately choose to becomethe might and IU cushioning, might "' ""'"* who beneiltejl by the d,„,.,,,. „. rioSahEouk,w ,.., ,!„ %  IVpailment. regulatlOD. "P* ndl "*.Jhe correctness and creature, the. ,,.'„„„ .. to pipe laying be recomld*•*"•" %  ' %  "J^L"' ""?, """•"I *> 'he publi,W. ,vc hu.£md. •ted v. Ith advantageBngincerlng J !" 'o me beyond .luestlon. but and chil,l,e„ who know "hen. a. .kill -uiely lie, not In doing •UCh obv.otij.v th,•Planner, think dlfjmbU, ,e,li,c,l ere..lure. V-..M a ln."gly as llbl.. but '"*"%, '^W"'*" h "", r "> %  <" It *ul never I "m, |„ doing It ii" more r„ngly than wht Jill happen to Ihe J* tlujat choice |o be so. |l Mcassary. for Ihe e.ews Is !" W br Irtaled n. falling Anyone will adtmt that genec.._ ciops The higher cost of living has no %  mail tearing n this trouble, bul until U in controlled, expansion by .mall growers, la, I foar. unlikenw-ni opinion of its valqe has hence some romaim on the "irrtr E** 5 S isar 1 *.-," ^;:;:;:;„ u ';;„!;",hc ^tfvssikv ,n h ^ ,he u .,„„*;;,::„'„::: K"T5uS, k ;! .-^ tt"jf56 ^"cipaii, r. The proposlti..., with regard IP 1 : Vy wff7", ' !" "m -. ,~, the jvSX! BQu.uj.tiS? sfcs 'h"r.., !" wa:,^Xp' v ,n' i 'r.': THE MASTER PLAN By R. M. MMCOIX WdASHINGTON. A master plan to try to solve once and for all the tremendous economic and financial ills which plague Britain and other European countries has been put forwaid by experts of the Mutual Security Agencv in Washington—the successor to the Marshall Aid Plan, which is at present administered by Averell Harriman. The plan, which would pivot on the thous-. and of millions of dollars worth of gold, now' in American custody at Fort Knox, Kentucky, would— 1. Produce an Atlantic Payments Union a sort of master version of the European Payments Union of which Britain has been a member for some years past; 2. Establish a 'stabilization fund' of huge proportions, 80 per cent, of which would be backed and guaranteed by American gold; 3. Introduce a modified form of 'convertibility' which would enable pounds to be freely exchanged against dollars The plan is put forward in a hitherto highly secret Green Book. From the American point of view the advantages would be twofold. If successful the tcheme would put an end to the massive annual money grants to foreign nations which American taxpayers have had to And since the war. And in return for the lure of "dollar convertibility' foreign nations would have to modify or completely abandon 'restrictions or discriminations in trade' (in which Imperial Empire Preferences would undoubtedly stand high on the list.) The huge scale stabilization fund which would be set up to back the whole process would be called the Atlantic Reserve System. And a body to be known as the Atlantic Economic Board would be formed to co-ordinate trade and control the various financial problems which would follow in the wake of the new experiment. The hope is that at one stroke the nightmare problem of European rearmament and achievement of decent living standards would be solved. But recently a British official sounded a note of caution. "Everyone would have to come into this if it stands a chance of working," he said, "for it some nations refused to 'play' and their currency remained unconvertible in terms of dollars, we would find them freely converting our sterling into dollars whereas we would not be able to convert their currency into dollars." One controversial point in me plan calls for the pound sterling to be very closely tied to the dollar. There would be a third money unit, evolved from the various currencies ol the six nations which at present comprise the European Defence Community. No attempt has been made by the plan's originators in the Mutual Security Agency to establish the total figure of the funds necessary to back so gigantic an operation although the sum would obviously be enormous. And it is clearly impossible for any action to be taken in the matter before the next Administration takes office in January. If the plan ever comes to fruition it will, in the words of a British economic expert, 'represent a tremendous gamble by all concerned. America, putting up so vast a sun< of money, will be gambling. But Britain too.j will be gambling. To tie our 'freed' pound I sterling so closely to the dollar, and at the! .same time to scrap tariffs and other discrim inatory practices' is asking a great deal —L.E.S. OiAHiESU DMAHMESU AT THE \h\4M VII SI \ I IOM lt\ A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose taunted • %  mt^V' tbe"advice" tn Mrs', ahnuld bs Beilon"! Cooking Book about cominunil eookinfi .. hari, 'First, catch your the taxation plnnned in nourish th.it I ask aid. ye, the others • h'n hare" Unfortunately, fish of a11 J* un *J\' '"J ''^.•JJ m ^. ,r a,, " '"*'<• V*W& kinds are getting scarcer In thi5 '"k. woul-1 b* to mislead the as 'spree*' should lake heed— %  ire... If anj one thinks differently "outf and the Community. "pre.-enilon la better than cure I shOUkl bfl happy to Introduce It-using Mib-i.he. ....hk.lv to And you who have not started at Ig va* prov.. undes rahle for many re*.all, bewareofth.it first drink it 1' LOVING W1FF quipped Ashing -— sals, dicsrl ongined with cooling, on.. A building wwlotv on the Tile only now BjVtrtod '" Otbar .is-'*. Uu ""V' 1 nan.l. u.iulrl he of much ...,...i fro,,, this qutalion of t).h in )"'"•' 'V. "arharlna If run In a t;ri„l quaiHillos lielng there to businesslike w ,. on proper en%  hilhtT lltirbllj,,' 'ralctt, the prop.al to K.ltcr reoperative line. Money, rait no To, The Edllor, Tin, Adrjoen,.. Una Plants along the Lee%  ** rum would be needed al SIR.-A. on. fc SS.W. wSt coaV doe. not seem well Hrsl an loin from the Oovern, tan k „.„ ""^ !" Vl "k'n considered Putting aside first cost rnent. but ihe Soeiclv should be alfnirs of this Itti... . j ..nd considerable upkeep, and aMa lo st ..id on its own feel I*oukl like lo iu,,. i „,.ii."" • .awumlng ctraord.n.ry 'large %  Intg. The, care manv e.amu s o,.X~, i I S^S^^Z !" : would the Departniont nlesof iund s,K-.eties v>h.e w:,.. I ain not ihe ca.lv !" >. ii I. VJ bui ..HI, public money In compoand exoeriencc could l• %  iidi.^1 Barbadoa driftlne \SliS J5 • I,,.,, with the publicAnd ,.1 -"h ..Ivanlngr. When its stability monism" 11 i K..I,?I ,!*" ,,h.t priceWould the fish be had be. n established Ihe Insurance that ,„ istand In HH.I.K suited before storing and who by" f-omoaiile. mlghl heir It along, are should rSnTb, ,?*£.,< L"' K.-ni, ,.d>er. we .re considerliK To .„c.,~ „„„, ,... „„„ ., h > gu'I • % %  •• u.. sudden great quantities, an lmlialged on llieir own individual to-aav are dilZtnoiIIJil^^ %  hit. Tha ilsheru.cn would •haraelgn a-Hhouk Ua> The caa. „,...i;,,,..,,,,,, ," [e '"'', nl !" J !" ... ,k for eaVt on the I 11 wooden l.nl.lshort „„„„h, ago high "ere tne !"! h 'J" l '-ountleaa hundreda. ...1 iil,.s... U.S.. .—. . !" ^aaa r and I the — udand. I (rom"s'tore"bJ daan'wlTh'San To^hrusl 'lieneni. on diVm t% gfvc'n u !" '.nvhope"of ."nv bel.l When would Ih. Windward fisherSmo.,lh Hie path bul donl h,.,, or inj improvement !,", tho. man think of this proposal11 all 'eonle along it Whai iconic get knew onlv too well thlt Mr" .i filcult. rxpanilvr. and fo-othlng Is seldom valued or Adanar statcmenl that Impnivetl us U'ss Some means or eapil for. .... I they strive for conditions for tha labouring nlernal communication, available Ih/ t->ke car...f i roaaol higher 'land ,rd of ;n the general public, much tf tHeae eorem-mls have tsren living for all was untrue oulrker than the present "one lon# winded il is because rrl'lrtsnt Tb-d.y the whole island with ilu Hial he arranged? and tht Ings. which, howavet ii.nn.port from lieach lo .torenow. might mike difficult Would stored IUh be marked to legislation mlghl lie feouirod ilistingulsh Ihem from fresh my view It Is far more henolV... aught fish? How would wile and lo helo peoplr to heln them-elv,Tl ..' nope, „f counts,, hundr and lUioa. who had voted for .„,'': \" I ""^ a Labour Maior.lyi '.. i il 1 """"" elajse. of the lal, I suugest. badly without gartln. ..,t the In ll.iiliiulos II would no! -.-cmc.l usel'sw. To sum crying oul for gome, id us ol this i be ililllcull to ar.ange. and am.uik I* other benenis. Inland villages d.anlnni.' '. iilil learn In tuna when they had ..... would 1. men ru, r i.„|os %  as ul.l gel a wider market for weaker lhs ih.v ire -n* thitllne Ivack (o the cnuntrv foe ] "" 1V ; "i hi i".:,,.v ,, and if ...Tied defeated with Iheir F,. Ik demand that and lla fln.neM he and his pan, realgn and go .1,1. Th,proposal ... 'll\luoun| 1 ''in"I public funds lo run a Isoal-huildn "Olidance In him u \sa In) buslnes. In competiUon a .. Plan In lm Goveromenl. If he dorVnit %  Hie ordinary builder, seems enth. messsee le "bold" reenlllne .o the count., then tk-moeraev guj, lo sell the output I. (j,^^ •" %  Ul %  '" nanki be needed would it not b BrIUin. for that noble work !i pt ONE OF nig, PEOPLE. SUNSHINE COMES TO ORDER By NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK. SUNMAKERS are going to fight rainmakers in tho skies above America's farms and ranches. Last year cattle ranchers and power companies in the West paid more than £ 1,000,000 lo firms which make rain by "seeding" clouds with dry ice dropped from planes. This roused the anger of farmers whoso crops were flooded. So now a company named "Sunshine Ltd.' has been set up in the Pacific North-West. It aims to help farmers who do not want extra rain by ""overseeding" clouds with drylev after the rainmakers have dropped their first barrage. Overseeding dften stops the moisture falling, says a weather expert, Dr. Bernard Vonncgut. Possible outcome: Congress will have to legislate on cloud property rights. OFFICIALS of British European Airways in New York .say their traffic in Coronation ill be at least 20 per cent, greater than it is this year. And British Overseas Airways now proudly advertise beneath a picture of the Cornet "World leader in air travel." WOMEN are demanding that they be allowed to deduct from income tax the cost of household help which they must employ to earn their taxable income. BROOMS BRl'SHES Baaa or Yard Lavatory rul. Shoe Wire Hair SH, SpROlTS GARDEN PEAS CABBAGE CARROTS nil I ROOT SHOP EARLY AT GODDARDS SATURDAY IS RACE DAY


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PAGE EIGHT II.\I:II\IHIS \i>\ .i \n Till KSKAY. NOVEMBER IX 1HZ What's Happened] To That £7,000? \ Wolves Beat Manchester City 7—3 It. I'HIK Mil.SON A tuck has'always been the oest defence in any spt.i • mi John B. Kelly jun., hoi.: in %  euUlng lilies. Is now jiiamung to lak'.tike oar, it not the war. Into tha enemy's ramp, having challenged Jurlf Tjukalov. th Russian. to BJJSJI J! nccea,iarv.'" Tjukalov won the Philadelphia •Bjutvalfjnt ol the world championship — t>> wmntnit tinOtympb KUIII In Heitlllkl, where he defeated John Kciiv. in iho poBii-Anal round. Diamonds it Henley In 1949, hopes to finish Navy Picture Wo. 1 Not Oat" Ball nit in possession. Picture No 2 hang, n Nut Out I ud holding ball not used Out" wicket put down with ball in LONDON i'< ul today's auto %  ihius-tful young to the wise boys haul le> '*> %  "• rhythm and wouldn l I;. ' Ll "—4 thrashing <-. luckless Manchester City— i;i h service with the US names without %  win made manearly this year. %  flBV CuUal %  happy man. Centu Recognising the right of the forward Roy Suinbourne came holder to choose any course he through with a 20 minute fit : hkos. he told the Oold Cup cornhalf hat trick and right wing. KISOW YOUR CRICKET Urn* 43 & 44 —a> a s. am nittee that he would be to row in troubled — %  Pali* iith not 8 couple in p it Wolves a way out ahead and fa\ • ourlte for the Drat dh H i) asaa Jack Connor, st .. kpon oanti With five goal show nt.ii: WorkiiiKtisn thai mad. \murui. 1 the meet natural thing on ear**. I'nlucky Un luckiest man of the day VM TOT ; They further direct that very important "Donna" for the Cardiff wing halt Glyn WtUmii.oca I ,,. %  K.'WI ..nd Usstriker may not be penalised wicket-keeper. who was carried off after Tti us If in the legitimate defence of his minutes at Stamford Bridge wnii %  -f the game wi-ket he i!ittferes with the YVirket-Krepilu; Ihin t s %  bf 08*81 leg. Wlule the tram. fur our v M) W wicket-keeper. ..... !" was attending him. Munagei c>i i: -The (lyiie.,( t'mplrcs I"****"* thai the 194. code Spier* "took the sponge" to • persuaded Mi W ti The Htitton Inrldent assumed that there was no further minister to goalkeeper Mwriu f.,i l u, need to embody these in the Uwi ;( minor casualty later on. Despite on,. ,, i i i<-ket fans who study the Laws sintc the Umpires were fully emthese misf. dlff beat N of course aware of the recent powered under Laws 45 and 46— rhelse -i-missal of the England Captain The Duties of Umpire*—to deal | r jvh mtwniaUorwl Norman Ui V !" >\ tin „.,, won t ,,.,,.,.. hls ,,,„, |h| ^ Bracewell's recent r*V •enk*P^r from making a catch oft a hereto discourage those player. flloulh rtP ,, ut Hl h;tl1 nr mLsMt Keith bfl which he thought might drop who now persist in these nfrlngafollull) ,,, puI the ball ut WakoU uSpart.iH Mr luuokl %  ' ^I'ket The MX C. are menU and to draw the Umpires* loa 'erint* on iimcndimnl to the attention to them. iti.t that K the wicket-keeper Is The old law provided that the from inuklng a catch wicket-keeper should not incomI HI a of the mode the Striker by any noise, or mine I III (fllll.lM le.lec .mill ewMl ii %  i iMiAing news no itosj>enaate lUmcsj U reads in part:— "I have .uw.ij btsHI keen on ouxing, but around my area there gym nor trainers u .< Art, Tnis, 1 am suie. i the reasoi i", n iiiuttiinllj navuig to hang up the gloves altei %  short ana dassupCHhUiungj vareer. "1 feel sure that it I MUM ti.tirun ..lid proper facilities I WOtlk BBTi made lh< What a tragic state of Brsfctn COMBtRMERF TEAM SCORE 405-7 AGAINST LODGL TEAM Intcrmcdiato team batted all %  LodJM Seh.-i lo •..or, -in I for the KMl the bowler louthes the bal or person of the ilrlker. or pawtes the wlrkcl. or until thr-Int.. I.LIIIIV af obstruction. Not A Ruling However this is not the ruling and the wicket-keeper, according lo the ruling on this Law, baa no kgM to interfere with the striker in the guarding of his wleket Thla l-awcltariy states when ticket-keeper may take the trmpts 4 run wicket-keeper contravene thW Law, the -Irtker ".hall not %  •ul except under law> 36 (lUadled the Ball). illlt the ball lulcel. 40 lOh-trurUni the field). 41 iRun Out) and then •nly subject to l-aw 46, (thai %  ive. the umpirethe aulhorlll lo be the sole tudae of fair and anfalr pU] and to delermlniall gvarahss. Should the bull in front Ihe wicket tan Thrww Striker's Rich! The wicket-kteper, if 88 > k •landing back can throw the ball at the wicket or put ll down In any of the ways I have already outlined in Law 51 (The Wicket i Down) and please remember the ruling that a ball rebounding olT the wicket-keeper's pads 4ur kicked by him on to the wicket) f .1 .••in*an motion nor should any part of his person be over the wicket Alas' how often we experience the contravention of these instructions Wlokct-kccpc^ and Umpires take note. LAW 44—THE FIKLDSMAN The rsrtdansan oasy s4* Ike ball with any part af his person, but If he wilfully stops It otherwise. 5 runs shall be added to Uie rixi or urns already made: if no run has been made .1 runs shall be scored. The penalty shall be added to the score of Ihe striker If the ball ha* been -tMi.k. but otherwli score of byes, leg byi goal, hut pott am oirta boat Bpu 2—1. Hat Tricks Keeping Sheffield Uhtt '.i ;..| in tin with 17 points from 23 doing nicely thank you. but not mrtkirg much impression nn HuddprsfleTd whose 1 —41 win over Notts County was their tenth in sixteen games. Another hat-trieksti go-ahead young centn tofward Ron Blackmnn. His thrc. helped Mllwall to their biKRf*l dan il i>f the season. That cup final miniature at Hloomrlcld Road between Blackpool and Newcastle United, fmal%  II two vears ago. again resulted n a Newcastle victory. Goals b) Robledo and new boy could hardly be leaa imprtraiv and yet have we iuh %  agagaf•ibundunce of heavy-wi-igiit 1 Ictit thai a youngster .slioUld be Ui'imu the most elementary (acUltleal Fur years the British Boxing Board of Control have said that the establishment of gymnasia was one of their primary concerns. Some time ago £7.000 was allocated for this very purpose. What is being done and what has Readhappened to the money? Let i L have no more Br: '^o lh" ahMissW aent Blackpool to thei no balls %  eoond successive hme defeat. i WflasBl is the cs.se nut he A fine J—1 away win OVW Thi7uw"oSrpWrSrfUi Patrick oj > retain little comment. However the their lead in the 9 appeal for stumpM.C.C. have found it necesary to A. The man of thr rnalj point out that a fieldsman must annon ball .Charlie %  Fleming, MM The M < luvf explained this 1 am of course using as my au, lo t use his cap. etc., for the purFnVl Inside r Law u intending to secure for thority the 1947 Revised code of pose of fielding a ball Ihe striker his right to play the ball Laws but on looking back at the And finally, the five runs are a and to guard his wicket without previous code of 1MB 1 tee ampenalty and the batsmen do not interference from 'he wicketbodied in the Law proper tome change ends. i i .In Delayed The jinx" light foe the world's nantam-weight championship between South African holder Vic T.iwcel and Australian challenger Jimmy Carruthers. in Johannesburg, has now been put back from November H until November 15. It waa originally scheduled for October 4, when it was postponed because Toweel waa suffering from double vision. Now Carruthiihas blood poisoning of tho left foot. I have nothing against Toweel. who must be a great fighter, but some ways it will be a good Bonny Baby This Is Baby Elizabeth Sharpies brought up in West Africa on Cow & Gate Milk Food, and a wonde rf u I tribute to the value of this famous product in a tropical climate. Her mother writes, "Elizabeth was making very slow progress when at four months I put her on Cow A Gate. I do feel I owe your product a debt of gratitude for the marked and rapid progress she then made and for the resulting healthy child she is today." RIO DE JANEIRO SAO PAULO From Tnaidad BbtaagVoagJ doubUdseked -Kl Frcildtnte.' worlds largest, mott IcurafisMM airbus*. Direct flights U> Rio. Montevideo .Hid blir' lit 1.-OB:; lor Sto Paulo. Montevideo Buenos AlrtM Cenna.1 w.th nupular, ecoaonttcal "HI T, .I.' lV-4 hi* Cupper* t Trtrauad H'guUr ervWs via K-leni to B:o. Mo fsulo. Moatatdeo and Buenae Aires ..j and had a hnnd in the thiiH cored by Gardiner. Still hot on the trail come t ettu ... „ _,_ .. ^—. — who triumphed bs the iKld goal uing when the title posses iWi lo I of nine against Third Lanark. Racing Duel Expected On January 18 The defeat of Hafniltnn i change of leadership in division 11 Stirling Albion relegated last s-eason go on top as a result < It tiX e>lmder racer would be i Argentinas champion racing misted to Fnngto lor the Arg drivfr Juan Manuel Fangio just tine Grand Prix at Buenos Aires recovering from a spinal Injury January 18. This race ii the first ramrred earh Ihto iiuarrived one to he held in the classification here last night to take %  quick <>f the World Championships of look at Ihe M. m Maaaiail racer aald 1^3 and will undoubtedly witrn Aacari will be of extreme imporilance as Ascarl snatched the 1952 %  s world championship from Fanglo uithnut a flghl. Fongio was in no i-ondition to defend the title he won in 1831 as he was in plaster east since early this year, folio*WEEKES CHOOSES WORLD XI be the last word in automobile ihc long postponed duel between ing a bad spill while training at racing. Kangio in .. Mas.-rati and World Motira race track Fanglo. who looked Bl and In Champion Alberto Ascari in a -ood -ph n t on Ferrari racer. Fangio wiU return lo Milan toMr. Everton Weeki Ihe long confer* nee he h Id with 0>y and start training for tl dies Teat Playei . ..II Omar Orw, head Of the Maserati lonl IHII Fangl< i >.i luded Tinii' ii which Is a two litre day and start training for lh dso reported thai Fanglo Grand Prix lie said "that ma; mill M.iTi.iti r.irn foi -till t:ik c month th sTdJjgh f in. piloting compatriot Frollan Gonzales hare abandoned toy plaster cat ho la also expected In participate but my doctor sa>s I must stil th< Aigeutine C.ianri Prix. take it eaty." The duel between Fanglo and — U-FWest InTw ida] someone else, for it seems quite clear that Vlv will never tight outside his own country. Pompey's Chance Vi.lanHc pornpey i* to meet Jim Slade at Harruigay on Novambof 18 at the cruiser-weight limit of I2st. 7 lb. and Jack Solomons hopes that this will be regarded as a final eliminator, with the rorn|iieeor meeting the winner of ire contest between champion Joev Maxim and Archie Moore Randolph Turpin rightly in my opinion — Is being regarded tol the time being at le:. contender for the world middleight title. Bui if he should be. PAN AMERICAN It l/f/' tf/TH n r named Australia i'tt sidetracked. Sotiunoii -till Intend XI which to pur hun forward in the cruiseri-i'lghU. even In fnmt of tin Pompey-Slade winner —L.E.S. STABBED IN CHEST 0) from page 8 I %  t He was tietaiaed The Police ate Investigating hITtlllN III \/l Tlie Flrt I'.n. g bjrTMd ""' u. tireenfleld, St. Uichaal but -ilived at the 10808 "iil> to discover is put out at a house ..wned by Mm. Moore M Pied by Amelia Miller. IIOt'NE BROKEN British Garrison \\ ill la the value of 18.94 were stolen Two bundles of shingles valued St I 1H and a quantity of fir wood D rt W/Jl*l-.<. • valued $8.22 were stolen from the £> W llnClTU^V II e of John Hoyte at Halls lioad. St. Mlcheal. on Friday. BERMUDA. Nov. 9. Dob, Edwards of Beckles Rood, -,^,.Ij?"?. S^CrJlJ? S M IfJohael, reported AM %  ig^Stem %  ', i^ .Is lieeta of galvanise were atulen offlclal UUJment • %  *• rPM the paling at her house The War Office anncmnces thev u-tween B pJii. on Friday and ~ are ohllged to withdraw the HrilSalurday. They are ish garrison consisting of 154 oflli Captain of a World he chose after a talk on 11 icket to the boys of the Allcvne School. The team which Mr. WeekN i-nose comprise of HIUM" Mutton (Vlce-Cnptain ) Won. 11. Miller, Evans, Bcdaer. Johnston. Lindwall. Ramadhin. \ astatanM and himself whose name he included at the request of tin* boy*., During his talk, he explained the rudiments of the game, and gave a display with the bat. The lio> were rOTy en'.linsia'tii. and isked many questions which Mr. Weekes answered for them U.S. Track Stars Accept Invitation i .. OS. valued at |24 t'OUCE BCHOLAKSHIP Vcmun Chandler, aon of Inapeclor V. E Chandler, was awarded uie Police Scholarship which Is 'enable for three yean at Harri••n Collage The examination the scholarship was held n from Bermuda. Thi Aithdrawal will ia/1 this month .ind be completed by Ma> l natd A small British permanent steal will remain to sassuH HI training rf local forces'' (larlton Soon 1 15 Ituns Against G % ntloniien In the Cnrlton-tJcnil, ure played .t tha M< ntal Hoapltal f>ruiinds on Sunday, Carlton won the toss ui. • on a slow •viiket, put up 145 runs. N. Greenldge lopscored with 52 hile S Nurse 23 not out. JAMAICA. Nov. Ann i. .,, Track Stars Melvm WhUnwkt Reginald Pearman> and Milton Campbell have aeeepted :m invitation from the Jamaica nivmpic Aasoelation to partlctpOte IS the gigantic Track AlhMeetil,, tt. tie staged her-'. Also taking part are Herb McArthur Wint. George Rhodrn and !•" %  be Laing in honour of Jamaica's successes at the Helsinki games. Td festival i* t" be held at HI D8eagpJ>er Harrison Dlllard and Andy Stantleld raking final arrangements before aaytni yes ol Bush H..H. st reported that his house wj* btoksst) and entered at about 108 a-m. on Monday and a caah Harrtgon College "on October 25 the Royal Naval Dockyard hen U.X, containing 825, and articles and seven candidate* took part The British MsMNI has be. v. part of Bermuda life since tht colonies earliest days. IU tloafollowi the rlosuii" In 1851 of !They'll Do It Every lime By Jtmmy H.itlo dge 15 played the beat supporting innings Bowling for 'h, f>ntlrm"n M P. Crlchlow i.>.,k 3 tol 11 In ll overs, and 1. f Harris 4 for 3H in 14 overs In their tun. t the .'_' Gentlemen have%  -.Mil MI t %  •< lose of one wicket, C Del lamaici To Invite T'dad Schoolboy Team On Tour • irrom Ovi Cn Corr^oonariit %  UMOSTON. Jamaica. Nov 12. The Jamaica Football Association have decided to Invite an all xecondary schoolboy team from idad to visit Jamaica and the OttVSf Shield XI and ".her schoolboy combinations COW & GATE Httfi 3U FOOD o/ J B LESLIE & Co Lid •1 ROYAL BABItS Aoentv //VVV/^//A^///AV/// ,'**+'.:;'.:**• %  BUT it MUST BE A "JONES' SI'Mlll. CASH I'ltlll SIMU HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED. HARRISON'S Broad St.—Local Agcnla Tela. 3142 & 2364. ,V//'//^///.V//V^'/-V/^/^''''''^''^''' /V '^^^^ not out ami Orant II r,..l (ml .rr J •'" %  ."' gwnjj tlurlw '•""'•> l. ( crt out bktsmrn. (iir Sets Up Unofficial \on>-Stop R--ord A four-door Mom assfM oaloon has set up an m^ofnclal record by eompisunfl ID.OOu mile* non-stop at % %  Goodwood, Sussex irjiflandl Average >u."ei waa 45.23 miles an hour, and petrol consumption 43 miles a gall A special "research tender" roada R possible to refuel and ever, fa hain. %  loppinR. Tinno floor: the car was from the rear and -JM Ri || %  poaalble, by hooting uv the front of the car. I I uttliOUt The tender, waj BIBD I changlni di-svere, 8ix drivon uorkeil in iiaitt. in shifts. The car used wej Morris UII.I.I to inti" n M.C. engine.— L.B.8 •ions with the Knot ball Association t.ut.-d Hkht Muldsal %  ill be O^ 3S^' i Mr. P. G. Stewart PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS NEW BRANCH "ESSO SERVICE' BARBAREES ON MONDAY 17th NOVEMBER, at 8 AM. WMWWAW KA'^'A'XX*'.'.'.'''''/''''*! >'.'.*^A''A-*'-'A->-*'X'/'.'^'^A'. A FACT You Should Consider SEW QUALITY TRIMMINGS IN YOUR SUIT REAP YEARS OF SERVICE IN RETURN Wo have u line shipment of —. I'lCll-l I) SILKSIAS PLAIN snasi \B VERONA LININGS Black and Coloured ITALIAN LININGS COLOURED COTTON and LINEN CANVASES IIYMO POCKETING SILK FACING lor Kvruing Suits CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11, 12 & 11 Broad St. f



PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. XOVEMBF.B 13, 1152 Cahih gatting O N Tuesday, Hi* Excellency the Acting Governor. /fork //*./; %  final Vovagr R. N. Turner. ..tended bTcJuS MS. V*^ 11, Ed lor oI M* T "A* 01 0 <**>*>** * W H B Armitron* ADC %  ** h Argosy Briiuh Guiana. **& Mont real. Canada and Mr. Harrison Colknc HU rr,urn d nnmf b > 8.W.I A via and Mrs. Duncan le Grant ot iv was met by the Headrr,llldad "** Tuesday last after Brockville, Ontario arrived on *r, Mr. J. C. Hammond who P* ndln K tnrw weeks* holiday. Sunday on the final voyage by the accompanied by his Lady Rednay. They have slopped < I him on a tour of thillSchool'. ,f '' •*'"' %  M MM Borata* the"' A( '"* u Acting OaVernor made tour of tnlmi Ttf rorm Com 1.1 r *hcrc he wu \jf It fKMI'l.ETON 0AL1 met by the Headmaster. Major C. !" tned C.vil Sarvant Noott. Tiiiudad and a handlcapjier On Wednesday, Hut Excellency T.T.C. arrived in the island o attended by Capt, W. H H, lb week-end and is a guest Armstrong, visited the Pishing Hastings Hotel Boat building yard at the Reef Mr. Gait arm-mi 10 follow tlu where he was met by Mr. C. C. form of the horses taking r. Skerte. Director of Agriculture. *he present B.T.C. meeting, •nd Mr D. W Wiles. Fishery for Trinidad BuaTWallaaiev ^n.^ M 1SS M W>HMEK. TraftV n? ^srurzess tssr^s BWI A —* Capt. W. H. It Armstrong, later g"}^. "* visited Erdiston Teachers' TrainJ ing College. Here the Party was • h ?T t v i cat, met by Major C G. Reed. Director p **_ "'''mini. of Education. Mr, A. W. RoberU K'W*"*-'"'Principal of the College and Mr[ !_ hc EfT?^ xu'.'\ J. D. Benli.v. Vice-Principal who TrinWad by BWI A accompanied tnem on a tour of 0mr u *b „ ,. the College and of the Model Janmiru tfniiaav School. \>f !< %  SAMUEL Gibbons. Me.l ii re Atl.n KI.OISSAC lire now in V^ and Mrs. Pestus Thompson on the birth of u daughter which took place last Sunday. Both m mother and babe are doing fin Mrs. Thompson is the for; Miss Hazel Hoppln. Thrvr II %  I.M ISS ENID HEADLEY, Staff Nurse of the General Hospital left the colony by B.W.I.A. or, Tuesday last for Trinidad where she has gone to spend three weeks' holiday. Hurl from U.S. Miss Dorothy Brathwaite of George Radix of Trinidad. He \f H FRANK MORGAN Hi Martin's Bay.. St. John and came over by B.W.I.A.. on S u tur* Ta Morgan Club returned B formerly :i nurse of the Barbados •* %  > las' and will be remaining 'he USA via Puerto R 1 >iand from St. Lucia on holiday Vhey are guests at Super Mare Guest House, Worthing. Mrs. noissac came over for health reasons and is very mucn i-etter. / n-aui ni VUilor A LSO holidaying at Super Mare Guest House Is Mr. Goneral HospitalDorothy has gone to reside her mother. A Cuncrrl for about three weeks. Mr. Radix likes our island much that he comes over ver; often B.W.I.A on Friday in aid of St. Mary* Church Funds. i Friday last rith Mr. Radix likes our Island so flakv Sail' %  9 *TniEE will be a Cake Sale at .. holiday. 1 g for t.r.-iiutlu P'dKNDS and well wishers of mH M HANSCHELL, Direct %  T lhc Collymore Rofk AM E. JV1 of Agriculture of Grenada reChurch are invited to a concert i u ne d home by B.W.I.A. on Sun'''f 1 f *w ***'ki-nit to l>e held nt the Church nt 430 day after attending a meeting ol I EAVING the island over the p.m on Sunday next in aid of the the Advisory Committee of the i-' week-end by B.W.I.A. tor St. Hoof Repair Fund. nw central Sugar Cane BreedKitts was Mr. L. Cuthben. Sales •^.ISV l nd s. P S U, ,V .. rt f W ,n SUUon • *" * u nweUnrf Manage, of Esso Oil Company. are taking part Mr. E. 1> Mottley. „, lhe BW ^, gltT Canfl nvw|i f M.CP will preside. KM lon committee which WM held WAKm \T nrnT.,-^ .„ M R J „'w A /T ?" nCr 1 Mmn r /I "" ,W wJt^SS ihrwcik'Jnd \% w,ii rl A %  l T rl !?. W 1 Mr R IVf" ANO MHS S l EE LtM ;,t,end %  • B.T.C. races here. wiuis. Comnierclnl Manager. Mr I* were among the arrivals from Also arriving for the races by £_ Spurrier. Assistant to the Puerto Rico bv B.W.I.A.. on MonB.W.I.A.. over the week-end I *'''', M ;nP*r wrc passengers day last. Mr. and Mrs. A. Gaffour. Mr L 11 '""' fr, ; m Pueto Rico for Mr. Lee Lum is Director of Alia. JDe Montfarun and Mrs E mnidn.1 on Monday lait. Trading Co. Ltd.. Trinldud. PanUn. irth<| By ennira ami ittiit >ha1 your look la. %  nnrduif lo Die >U)ta si A am n ia Arnsv w iAri> a > "" )l h ** •> %  not b* *>.,II> .„• agh if CM on mahr rorwldrrabto pro "totl. imarl minhrni Sk. %  bill' APMi. ;i i. HAT •> l.. (J y ou wr born undri onr of IK* moat br t |lUinl and m>rourasiiis nan* of lhc Zodiac, ftil *o„, p,,.., |„ olk -(d| at !l a. il S, T| (OaMsll Will hsva. to matt favouiabl* rMunta exit n( mnliucrp opporlunllv. but vou can do l Curb Impulwi. dox'i tiprraa opln. M.I ^' %  TO'I i >prai an atVLI -i t* AI'Ot'BT IS (Ll pri-ta mildly i-vour.bW Thai ahould for 0.1 vnaatltr native. ( %  Mm • iisah -mblu.-. ^.v -i.l Uin d -.. Al'OVaTnT SS I. ilrllMHI IS Vlraa u. hk>i> hn>. t ready lo IOV prompllj l*n n-.nl in your guard down throua-ri cilhrr o\T'4anAd*nr* or lack el li.lrrrd aamr irrllallng UOKII Covrr i Ant Ml. i vito H i HUrtan Thr Drrmm st <• %  mr tror o( your actMn iya In Iww you luds* mal luppriora. aaaoclalca nrrd Don) ItsaU) lIINNI H la JANt'ARt tl (Capri. t.r, oppouuon may —ma liiankt. obalaclpa inaurmiMinlaba* PSua* lo • 0^ BHffW pOaaf b>t QUJIIIU'I and j can enppet good rraulta J*M't St I* riBIIAIT !•
or,l bo diup West Indian Table Talk A tonnci Bishop of Nassuu, the Right Rev John Dnughsh. died in Hastings. Sussex, al the age of 73. Educated It Steward's School and St. John's College Oxford, the Rev. Daugllsh was ordained in 1902 He was consecrated Bishop of Nassau in 1932 Ten years later he resigned and for the next two years was secretary of the Society for the Propagation nf the Gospel He was unmarried Air Girl Nassau girl who is looking (<>rIVMI-H to dei lirst flight as an air lostess i* 20-year-old Miss Mary Ucida She has just completed stewardess training course and ixpects to be airborne during tha icxt few weeks More girls from tverseas than ever before are becoming air hostesses. Il b ptOVing one of the most popular careers tor women. Tn-.i-urr Hunt An expidition of about 20. headed by Mr Dick Pinne>. of Shoreham plan to visit the West Indies during a world cruise in tirch of buried treasure. They „ II .-..ol from Shoreham nexl March In the motor yacht. QV Commodore and will begin hunt.ng on Salvage Islands, where, so legend has it. in 1B10 lhe Spaniards buried £2 million worth M silver. Then the expedition nines to the Cocas Ilands and elsewhert. returning home after two years. ADVOCATE BRIDGE §f M Mai. .c.v^ray Uealer. suuib Tforlh-Suulh t>m Mill AM I *.ur *K"I11 • : i • K II I 1 50 YEARS AGO Kram the Birbados Adv., Ur f Noirmbft 13. IM t MONSTER BILL FISH Y-sterday morning Jonas Chase <>l Olstins, whilst driving" in bis ishing smack Florlne. hooked an onormous bill fish, which he suc-A.-eded, after much diftuuliy tn ^•tung safely into the boat. It was .anded at the Lower Wharf, about nidday, a crane being requislloned to lift it. Taken to the .lubhr market, it was cut up and mid. The fish measured 13 ft. I ins. in length, 5 ft. in eircum(orence and weighed over 1.000 bs. Two small barraeouta,s about .' ft. long were found in the maw rhe flesh of the bill fish is much elished by some persons, though t la of a somewhat "beefy" texture About two years ago, an alba-! %  •re weighing 1.100 lbs. was. caught by a ChrlM Church Ashing boat. n Listening Hours j PiiiM'r Ah Khan Makt'rl-a?-l Milllal* Thurda>. November 13. 1952 Dali> s-i I n %  past^aaal l<-. caai'fl Orsh—lri ^pa. 10 p m Th* Pm No '. rd. IHpai BBC %  isc* mnu B oa p m Wplah MlacpHanr. • l| p m Varlrly \ho> %  B SS p m Rpnl. Ho,„,rt Up ft IVoaiammp Parado. IS p m Tha N... is p n. H^nta N. rtom Bntain. J IS p m I 14j-laaap. >I:MII%I Somo atrKhanlad Itpnln|. Radio N-*tl. I p n p m Sppcial Dvapaich. S SS IVrlin. lo OS p m Tl* NP. r" i rat •"•! tiiii-i. in n i ot tap ArchOpening FRIDAY llth n. I 45 13t P.M. \ < oiiiinuinc Dalli 4.45 a> g.M FJM. I Proposals I'AIHS. November 11. Prtnos Aly Khan made last minute Armiitice Day divorce proposals to Rita Hayworth which may pave the way for I on immediate separation and the establishment of a trust fund of at least $1,000,000 for thnr daughter Yasmln The' P roposals. which Rita's New 1 OS* Ltwyf Bart ley Crum said "might be acceptable" were made In Aly's behalf by Attorney Charles Torcm who yesterday held up signing of the previously negotiated separation agreement because the Moslem Prince was not willing to take part in any divorce —u.r. h.keep "Aitte Asy todies* fit and active... n give them HALIBORANGE •vctry day i Lias IT for building up reserve* of vital eocrgy, promoting healthy growth, ttrong bones sod tecib — and rruiisnce to illness. ill.., mil. tiV TliU liand from inaLcIi play was a fine example of I ue bidding in Oie fair of a spirited barrage South bid One Hran. WOBI One 8pade. Nor Hi Three Clubs, and Ea.il Tliree Spades SouUi allowed lu power wltli Four Heart* Wast bid Four spaae-s. and North countered with a rue bid of Five Spades. Rouiirs reply *aa Six Chit*, and a further cue bid of Six Diamonds by Noi:ii was an obvious grand -ni try which South convened to Seven Hearts on < "Kih of his solid trumps Wlien Kaj.'. dodged I v .-arnflred in Seven Spade-. South passed North accepted till* tacit invitation to bid Seven NoTrumpa if hs held *>A. and %  scored 2220 point.* UP aftain.sl hts team-mates' loss of MX) a: Hie other table in Seeen SO.ideri doubled L**d0* iir'n amit* VOU BOKN TODAY havp moch lor hlch lo IthaiiMul Apllludr. penl* ( anersv to help carry out • % %  Ma*, and a mlr>d that can biua •" i sroat hrlflita Tsriip*' emoiiomi. >n'l nuiua* sod haaltn. don"I ovrrdo i<\ i r.tii'-aliyour caparll? Blrlhdalp H..bt l-L.la Stavaftavn. Iaml novpi, |d.n Booth, sroat uaaodtan M inilom of thv ugvt Good •nonnerf come from the hi'on and cannol be imposed by force. The angry merchant u-ho raises a dtscotirteous merchant's haf lo himst'l/ t* merely making himsel/ ridiculous. (Sayings of Slmbash Ibn Daoul of Bagdad.) I I I I I I £MB' MOHCA1N (in all Shades) 11.28 FLOWERED BENBERCIE SILK 1-44 CREPE 108 SILK 1-33 GEORGETTE 2 30 WHITE SHARKSKIN 2 03 COLOURED „ 2.03 WHITE .. 1.74 SILK 1.06 MORLEYS NYLON HOSE J2.09 & 28 pr. KLINGS1L .. 1.80 pr. BRETTLES 2.06 pr. ARISTOC „ 2.15 pr. BALLITO NYLACE HOSE 2.50 pr. MORLEYS SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOSE 170 pr. PURE SILK HOSE 2.89 pr. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE Phone: :-: 4220 I I I I HO Oil A I 111 4 I HI S OLYMPIC To-day onl* i s is Double— THE MILKMAN KEEP EM tM d BM KM %  ad TUP i.itiic Taaafl Ovpi 1M \"i 111 'Tprhnarotori inn ainsa aim *llr, Jim n-nnnn ... It.fl ..!.. % %  ailas T.. aaorraa • •! Ippubln Doublo rv. ; i. To-day 430 at U L'nli-araal Uoublp Hod Campron Prnda-'icfc Crawtor RUN AROUND aafl IDEA GIRL BOTAL To-da* SO ft B 3l Double Attraction ADVBNTt RIK or u i •-. m-v Cameron Mlrhpl Audiov lm\t IMHIV -i oi r rMll I POT %  r M n tsonto n K .-if.i fJaP %  "I aHB or in lr In BUiinl Tocraikroof .1 1 M p.m I tl M OKM\ MMIHR tMi and VINT! SI Ol • all I ID •Crrtil i HUH Ma Tn-mor-o* ar a IS S4rr or rii %  UVIaUaOni BIDE ain'rB aiai wllh Jim Banrton Bed B,dr %  irnnif Saluralai i u A a is I Gkann rorri OsasafeJ M.M n-.-l, In rSIB GBSIN i.l o> I Haot Eacitin* %  Tho Yrai no a IN Double-I Rod Cameron 1 Brodarlek Ct— (,..,H In BI'N AHOI Ml and IBBA (.IRI. with Jaai Barher Char UP Hainan It la On •talvn-H a S.mda> 4 A 8M 'anoblp Allracuook— Z r 'g ^ part "' lhe Caribbean served By BW.I.A. quickly and inexpensively, and with a personalised, service, is comparable to the best in the world. From now and continuing throuirh December 15th B.W.I.A's Group Travel Plan will entitle all groups of not less than Six (6) persons travelling together to a rebate of 25' I on normal round trip fares. K Return tickets are valid for 30 full days and return Journeys must be completed by December 15th. Consult your travel agent or call BWI-A BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS